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Vol. 19 
August 29, 1985 

May 8, 1986 

Manke named 
lo replace 
V.P. Bakas 

The Viie President o( 
Administrative Services ai the 
Collegf of Uke County will be 
the new vice-president in that 
poMltoB at Harper 

Vernon F Manke will 
refliace Peter R Baka.s after 
he annaunced he was teavmg 
the position last sprmr 

Manke. who has been at 

; dke County for four years 

.vsthat his first task will be to 

lake a look at the accounting 


"My first job will be to look 
al Ott metomtmn systems ser 
TIM* tiw taMOHa office, and 
ataeto take a look at the cash 
now along with investment 
poMibilittes. he said 

At Lake County. Manke said 
that one of his bigger achieve 
maau was the use of creative 

His creative financing 
ioelude the financing of a sci- 
coee building without the uae 
of stale (tUKB Instead of giet- 
tlMtkt taMfe by using a bond. 
Reinvested the money from 
local sources 

With his positioD not filled at 
Lake County he's had lo start 
his new jrt 00 Sept 3 

"With the poaUion not filled 
here. I've been coming in a 
couple of days a week 
Mr. Backus has informed me 
well on the system at Haroer. 
Mid has given me a great deal 
of kaowMoe so I m not com 

He decided lo come to 
Harper because of the site and 
facilities at the school 

"Harper is a much larger 
institution then Lake County 
It IS twice the size. ' he said, 
The school has an excailcal 

VW. 19 No. 1 

August 29, 1985 


The mrnHmtm of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Board approves 

Sale of second site 

ay wKwt 

Harper College has made a 
conditional sale of the colh^e s 
second site located al the 
northwest corner of Schoefr 
beck and Palatini- Koads The 
Board of Trustm voted a to i) 
to sell the property at the July 
ath board meeting 

The lis acre site was sold (or 
IB S million cash to the l.ake 
Arlington Development Part 
nership The partnership is a 
corporjilion specifically 
formed for lh«' project It is 
comprised of V S Shelter I nc 
Kirohall Hill and Associates 
Inc andNortliernlllinoisCon 
struction Co Plans for the site 
are primarily residential with 
a small amoujil 7 5 acres set 
t far gwwal commercial 

reputation (or it s programs 
and even thomb the factiiliM 
arc aging the repairs are being 
done " 

Along with being a vice 
President of Administration 
Services Manke is a member 
of a number of professional 
organizations and has served 
as president of the North 
eastern Illinois Association ol 
School Association of ScNot 
Business Officials 


bv SraU C awM 

Staff Sergeant Douglas 
Denson is the I S Army 
recruiting officer as.signed to 
Harper College He olfers high 
school graduates very gener 
ous educational benefits 
through the New C.1 Bill, the 
New Army College Fund 
ACFi, and an M.OOO cash 
bonus (or entistuig in a critical 
skills area 

With government contribu 
tions to the money you set 
aside while Iwing trained, th.' 
New (11 Bill could provide ,i~ 
much as ««.»» for coUeife By 
meeting certain qualifica 
tions. namelv score on the 
Armed Force's Ijualifications 
Test in excess of 30 and sign 
ing up for one of W) selected 
Army training specialties you 
will earn an additional tl4 *«) 
through the New Mf which 
brings It to $Zi,2Wi 

Add to that the %».*»*) cash 
bonus • maximum possible 
with a four year enlistment > 
for enlisting only in a critical 
skills occupation, and the total 
comM l« t33 JOO 

Hw Army does not offer the 
New ACF to GED recipients It 
is MMally awwded to the criti 
cal (Uffli traininc i|ieciatty 

A critical skfllis a skill the 
Army is sliort of qualified 

The sale is conditional upi>n 
the developer getting joning 
approval Harper will receive 
imaOO m earnest money, the 
balance payable after the zon 

The developers have one 
vear lo receive zoning 
approval Even i(. they don t 
receive approval they II still 
buy the land, but the price will 
drop to 15 9 million 

Mr Bob Kohn. the attorney 
representing the college, 
assured the Board at the July 
25th meeting that the contract 
would be worded to ensure 
prompt payment 

David Hill, spokesman for 
the development group has 
gone on record as saying there 
should tx' no (>rot)lem in getting 
the appropriate zoning passed 

Approximately $!ni.mi will 
be lued lo pav off bonds sold lo 
purchase the site. Ten percent 
of the pro<-eeds will be invested 

to protect against inflation. 
«'; will be used for building 
repairs. 4U' ■ for equipment 
purchases, according to Peter 
Bakas. outgoing Vice Presi 
dent for Administrative 

The land was originally 
intended as a second campus 
to cope lor the expected enroll 
ment increases that never 

The property was bought in 
19T6 after two" studies, one by 
the Northeast Illinois Planning 

Commision. the other by Real 
Estate Research Corporation, 
incorrectly predicted a surge 
in enrollment .As time pro- 
gressed it became obvious thai 
Harper would not need a sec- 
ond campus 

Instead, the Northeast Cen 
ler was opened in an unneeded 
Dijlnct 21 building, located on 
Wolf Road Additional classes 
are being held at Schaumburg 
High School The Administra- 
tion has found this to be a much 
more cost effective way to 
meet classroom space needs. 

Bakas retires from 

b> KruH-Ui AMlenuMi 
Peter R Bakas. Vice Presi 
dent .Vdmini-strative Services 
at Harper College, i.s stepping 
down from his p<iM after four 

Vernon K Manke. College of 
Lake County s Vice President 
of Adminslr'ative Services will 
replace him tieginning Sept :V 
So as to find a leplaiemenl. 
Bakas informed Harper Presi 
dent James J MitJrath last 
vcar of his intent to retire The 
retirement was not announced 
ntil this vear 

After Sept S, Bakas has 
decided to be eilht-r a teacher, 
consultant or to (ill in at other 
community colleges as an 

In his position at Harper, he 
has been responsible for 
accounting, building and 
grounds, custodial and mainte 
nance .services, finances, and 
purchasing In addition, he 
recently plaved an inslrumen 
tal role in the passing of both 
tax referendum and the Health 
Safely iegislalion 
Baiias also played a role in 

the Board of Trustees recent 
approval of the renovation and 
improvement of lighting in the 
parking lots This has been 
made possible through the 
Health Safety legislation 
which Bakas so diligently 
worked for 

President McCrath said 
about Bakas. Ive been work- 
ing in community colleges for 
over 25 years Hes the best 
I've ever setm His ability to 
see through with a mission of 
the college, combined with his 
intelligence and patience, 
have added to the strength of 
the institution. ' 

Board President Kris 
Howard also commended 
Bakas's performance, "The 
Board has been extremely 
pleased with the contributions 
that Peter Bakas has made. He 
has been an excellent financial 
planner and advisor to the 
Board, ■ 

Harper College has bene- 
fited greativ from his time at 
this school and will continue lo 
grow through his sound advice 
and planning 

applicants, thus the added 
incentives to train in that field 
are provided 

"While a soldier is on active 
duty , the Army pays for 73 . of 
tuition costs, and the Army 
unlike other Armed Scnices, 
offers a written guarentee for 
the trainlnasigned up lor at the 
time of enlistment . Denson 

"In addition he or she would 

know that they are serving 
America while challeging 
themselves a powerful 
combination ■ 

Although .service to country 
was his initia reason for join 
ing the Army . Deason has ben 
efited through the educational 
programs offered by the 
Army. His guarenteed job skill 
was Electronic Multi Channel 
E«p«pment 229333 

He said a person experi 
enced in this field can earn ii.'- 
much as MO.OOi) al a high tech 
company such as IBM He 
later received training on tac- 
tical satellite microwave 

There is also a sense of 
adventure in the Armed 

Sat Denson. as a member of 
the Rapid Deployment Force. 

was involved in the Gallant 
Eagle M Mojave Desert, Big 
I'lne Honduras, and Bright 
Star Egypt operations in addi- 
tion to the military action in 

For further information con 
tact Set Denson at the U.S. 
Army Recruiting SUUon at 119 
E Palatine Kd.. Palatine or 
call 3S9-73SO. 

Pag* 2. ITw wmt tngm. AugtiM 2*. IMS 


are added 

■y .Udy tmt 
SUIT Whirr 

As the new fall semester 
starts. Harper College will be 
find new (aces on Ifie campus 
This semester, students will 
also find new additions to the 

Construction to add new 
rooms on D Bldg has been in 
effect isince June of this year 
More than just classrooms, the 
additions will be the resting 
place (or newly acquired com 
piiten by Harper 

According to l-arry Haffner. 
the Director of Academic Com- 
puting, the construction was a 
necessary project 

"The mam reason (or it (the 
construction! is to create a 
computer room (or the new 
equipment we bought. " said 
Ha((n«r " It also created space 
(or special purpose classes ° 

Due to the delicate nature o( 
the new computer equipment, 
a special environment was 
needed to maintain the eouip- 
nent Haffner indicated there 
was no room on campus to 
itgr« the valuable machines. 

"The kind o( space we 
needed is rare. ' Haffner con 
tmued. "Normally, space like 
this is hard to find " 

Haffner said one room will 
be the storage area (or the 
c«Hnputers while the other will 
lerve a special room reserved 
for seminars and wokshops 

The machines should be in 
operation by mid to late 

The cost for the conitnictiaci 
ha* totaled $126,000. which was 
drawn (rom the the Site and 
Construction (und from last 
fitral year Although no build 
ing is expected. Haffner did 
tamcate minor fixtures may be 
added to the rooms 

The RTA Monthly 
, Get Around Ticket 

Rm mofe information 
and the iwai«st sales 
location, call lotl-lree 



Larry Hagman 

Ogaretles aren t good 
tor your fnends Adopt a 
Inend wtio smotces and 
help em quit today You ii 
both be glad tomorrow 






For the 

^ ••••••••••••••*•• ♦ 

t Photographers J 

needed for 

Vifrick-irifmLMiridKiNi -jm 


for performing members 
in Harper's 




Friday, August 30 
10:00 a.fn. to 1:00 p.fn. 
M249 - Dance Studio 

Dancers interested in performance and/ 
or choreography. Must be available 
eveiy Friday 10:00 a.m. to 1 :00 p.m. for 
rehearsals and meetings. 
Ext. 2466 for more information 



¥ — must have 35mm camera 

J — darkroom experience not 

^ necessary 

¥— will train 

t Call Rick Hall 

^ Ext. 2461 or 2460 


♦ 1 

^^i ^4^^^j^^^^^^^-^^4^4^^-^^ 4 

MOM>*' 4.3()p^ 




All these can be yours after you graduate! 

Come to A-367 and worli for the HARBINGER. 


Phone 2460 or 2461, or just stop in! 


For the experience 


The mitMnflei. August 29. ises, P»9« 3 

Harper College needs a bus shelter This fact is 
I undeniable. 

Since the campus was opened students have had to 
wait in Building A for the buses. During the coldest 
months it is simply an impossiblity to wait for a bus 
outside. Once the bus arrived there would be a mad 
dash over (possibly) icy sidewalks. 

Plans have been made for a shelter sometime dur 
ing this semester. The Harbinger urges Harper Col 
lele to press this issue so that we do not find 
ourselves in the middle of another winter without a 

Vice President of Administrative Services Peter 
I R Bakas 4nt a letter to the RTA in the middle of last 
July inquinng about the status of the shelter and has 
yet to receive a reply from them. 

The RTA maintains that it is the Village of Pal 
atine s duty to install the shelter Harper has been 
ready and Willing to install the shelter for quite some 
I time. 

Now is the lime for the administration of this 
sch^l to secure a bus shelter with as little delay as 
J^sSle ^0 one can argue that it is a rea nml given 
the campuss layout and the local winter weather 

Harper worked for passage of the Health Safety 
legislation recently, which enables the college to 
raise revenue for such needs Prior to the Passage of 
the legislation bv the Illinois General Assembly .tjie 
College was forced to take money out of other funds. 
as there was often not money available for projects. 

Now that the college does have money on hand for 
nroiects in the areas of health or safety, we at the 
Knger feel a need to plead for this 

The coW in the months of January and February j.s 

nothing to take lightlv It constitutes a health threat 
m of?tfe If Whot>ver is behind the delavs in this pro- 
^ct must be made aware of how truly urgent the 
need for the bus shelter is All of the parties 'nvolved 
must take more decisive action regarding the pro- 
ject Harper College must not go another year with 
out a shelter 



The entire earth has been destroyed beyond recogni^ 
tion Would two countries go at it this hard just lor a 
beer" Don t you get the feeling that one day thus mav 
t)epossible'"This worlds going msane! 

I don t know for sure but I think the whole AIDS 
thing is making me extremely paranoid^ 

Mv dentist talks with a lisp and 1 believe he s a 
prime canidate for AIDS. Now. you might think I m 
overreacting, but 1 swear 1 heard his receptionist 
refer to him as the tooth fairy. 
Muring one check up. he winked at me once too 
.n and 1 grabbed some dental noss and backed 
him into a comer threatening to strangle him 

Normally. Im not so edgy, but everywhere vou 
• rn something seems to be going nutty I m tired of 
;.aring Jesse Jackson tell me that the black commu 
nity is outraged. 1 believe they can speak for them 
selves. thaiA you 

Who are these ladies that follow Jesse 
around veiling.' Tell it. Jesse, tell if' Are they on his 
Mvrolland if so couldn't that enormous amount ot 
.; rev b«" better spent '' There must be something 
. tt^ thev can do with their time Imagine the 
netic energy that could be created by rubbing their 

chubbv thighs together .. u. ■ „ . „;«*,. i 

Mv •ileep is being disturbed each night Last nigtit i 

'roamed that Martin Luther King met Sigmund 
;eud in heaven Freud could tell sornethmg was 
pthering King so he asked him if he could help. King 
ud -I have a dream, but I can't remember it. 

Pt^ A iWCWSr aflOJP.OUr 106ET 'h N0I\E. iSCTORS.... 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. Pubhca- 
tion rights are reserved. ,,^,,^,=__ 

Well they talked for awhile and Freud said. 1 
believe I know whafs troubling you. You are suffer 
ine from an Oedipus complex.' 

Ring had a bewildered look on his face and asked. 
•Isn't that the one involving my ahh. my 

"Your momma". Freud chimed m and with that 
King punched his lights out. Maybe III try sleepmg 

""l know, things are getting out of hand when its big 
news that President Bhotha of South Africa mi^ht lift 
restrictions on the movement of blacks in nis 


Gosh I can sympathize with Bhotha s concern 
over letting black men roam freely about in his coun 
try However, I've got an idea I'd like to borrow from 

Maybe if all black men in South Africa had their 
ankles banded like various zoo animab we could sort 
the dangerous from the harmless. The darker the 
band the more dangerous the man ,.„ „,. „„^^.. 

During the summer "Playboy and Penthouse 
paraded their "tasteful" photos of Madonna m the 
nude Well, very few people are aware of this but 1 
have my own snapshots that were taken with an 

' Unfortunately the editor won't let me print them. 
Id write to him about this 

Sorry folks but 1 have to go because I fear our 
entire staff is composed of raving homosexuals and 
one of them is attempting to use my coffee cup. Trust 
no one! 


William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin 4 Rosellc Roads 

Palaline. IL 600S7 

397 3IM0 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
rinal exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon iPnday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters to the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
n?quesl For further mforma 
tion call ssr? 3000 ext 460 or 

■ «. Ttw 


Harper's Rhythm and 
ttntM Dance Co will have an 
wdttiM (or performing mem 
tan «o Friday. Aug 30. 19R5 
Inm UOOa.m to I OOp m in 
(Dance Studio) Both 
and female danrent are 
Members must t>e 
available to meet every FrtddV 
(ramWOOam toioi^m (or 
rehersals, meetings, tech 
nique practice and dance 
workaiKMM For more iitforma 
lion call Ext MM. 


The GI BUI is na« available 
for reservists Participants 
must enlist, re enliiit. or 
•■tend theu- enlistment for at 

I su years in the Selected 
Raacrve before June Hi. 18m 
TliU program for reservists 
and Guard members was ere 
ated l>y the Veteran's Educa 
tional Assistance Act M l<lfM 
Call the VA Regional Office 
toll free in Illinois at 
IM nirSazt or in the Chicago 


On Sunday September K 
from I 4 pm . the Chicago Heart 
Association will sponsor a 
walk a thon on scenic trails al 
any of five location throughout 
Cook and DuPage counties 
For more information contact 
Jerri at 346-4675 


The National Multiple Scle 
rosis Society will .sponsor a 
bike a thon on Sundav Sep 
lember 8 from B 30 to 4 30 pm 
Individual routes will vary 
from 15 to lit miles For more 
information, call the MS office 
at 312 9Zi 801 W 


High quality bird seeds will 
tie sold by The Ecology Center 
ol Kvaa^lon (mm Sei)t»>mber 3 
through the H Order torms 
are available al THe Kcologj 
Center kK-ated at 2«J4 Mc«i.r 
mick Boulevard in Kvanslon 
The center is open from 9-4 9) 
pm Tuesday thru Saturday 


The Music Department of 
Harper College is offering sev 
eral $100 00 choral grants 
Auditions will be held Sep 
tember 3rd through September 
tth m Room P205 Please call 
J97 3OO0. Ext 2568 for an 
appointment Grants will be 
awarded by voice auditions 
RequiremenUi include being a 
Harper credit course student 
Mlf a member Harper Col 
lage concert choir ami be pre 

Kred to sight read music and 
ve two songs of contrasting 
natures to sing at the audition 

□a ii]Gi];3Bs an 

aama aaHQ 



i m.^ 

<» m iiiiT »A an tun >r ai i».w »«•. iti sim 

■•■•"■ns qnd •nclow *. Tio« "K«« addmis Ida* 

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t'«:«»«lS _ Mln» 3 

■ pDvdM* to PMSS, at*on ' S^ h«f » 



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'•o- at GnxJ 

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I fMSi son TWd An w Snm wkWN 


Harper College is starting 
another academic year and no 
one has been able to stop them 
You d think there would be a 
law against that sort of thing 
In any ca-se. thu-s college, like 
all things, is what you put into 
it I p with People' Bui 
seriously, get involved, volun 
teer to type Harbinger stories 
for no pay and long hours 
Experience life at Harper Col 
lege Or perhaps you would 
prefer a less demanding role in 
one of Harper's other fine 
clubs or organizations Vou 
might even end up enjoving 
your time at lovely Harper on 

Campus Map 

.ir iJ tJICIO'»»rH(iS 

Buiurwm: toe* ^ci^riof 

Harper College students will 
have an opportunity to savor 25 
cent sundaes accompanied by 
the sounds of blues and jazit at 
the Harper Ue Cream "Social 
on Wednesday September 11 at 
noon on the south palio a( A 

Chicago jazir and blues nmsi 
cian Erwin HcKer and vocalist 
Angela Brown will provide the 
musical backdrop for the 
event. Heifer ts a well known 
Chicago blues pianist Angela 
Brown is Heller s current 
vocalist whose background of 
gospel and theatrical exfjeri 
enee provides an uncommon 
fidelity to the spirit (if vintage 
blues in her Mntjini; 

Ban OS. IIh- lair rvrning has srrv- 
inii liarprr ( »lln(r «i|l Im- ('■■- 
rrtlrd la mulir «ay for rtpanded 
««Tvi<-». duriiiK the da> . Tllr EH, 
whirli ran frum Harprr to HnMl* 
nrU to ihi- \rliai;ton HriKliiit train 
tlalion in ihr rtrniniis hao l>ern 
i-anrrllrd. The drtikion Ka» madt- 
ia r»»or i>f an ln< rrasrd day st hrd- 
ule. Hay bu^rv will nuw run t^vrr\ 
kalf hour rrnm Miindav ihroueJi 
Friday, a lo» prrrrnl inrrratp 
ftnm lli«* prf\ iou\ hourly <bchrdulr 
Saturday buses will conlinur 1» 
nu M evfry iKwr Tlie lateil Ims 
willmw br alC^Wpm 

On July SHh Harprr a«irn ritad 
IHiiiid \ builriinc was niadr Iwo 
law. Thr purpusr for I his rhaniir 
i* lo incrrasr Iraffii nrxibllilt 
aiiotaini! trhic-Irs In to »rsl un In 
Rusrllr Road. II is hoprd thai lliis 
will rrduc p lone linrs thai acrumu 
lair on llir r«l sidr at the outer 
arirsk road, r>prriall\ in Ihr r>r 
ninits wbrn traffic is rsprciallt 
iM-avy dur to studrnls rxitins onto 
\liioni)uin Road and Kuiiid 


Dan Seals, of England Dan and John Ford Coley 
fame, will perform at Harper on Saturday, Sep- 
tember 7 at 7pm in J143. Tickets are $3-(K) for Harper 
.students and $5,(K.i for the public. Later, on October 
13, the F'rogram Board will feature Thg Boss of 
Comedy". Jay Leno. in two shows, at 6:30 and 
8:30pm. in JH3. Tickets are onlv S6.(K) for Harper 
students and $8.00 for the public. Contact the Student 
Activities Office for further information 

Disabled Student Services 

needs you as a student aide 

Involves part-time work on a one-to-one basis 
with disabled students . 

Contact: Micki Baron-Gerstein, room D119 
397-3000 extension 2267, 8:15 am to 4:30 pm 

The M«rt»n()er, August 29. 19*5. Page 5 














Harper College 

Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 8:00-7:00 
Fri. 8:00-4:00; Sat. 9:00-12:00 

P>^ 6. Th« Hartiingar AuguM 29. t9K 

.Off Beat 

Pee W'e Herman stars 
In slapstick comedy 



• • * 
Paul Kupbens 

Anna Madrxyk 

If you're in the m«)od for a 
good slapstick comedy. Pee 
Wee Herman's Big Adventure 
will whet your appetite Pee 
Wee plays the role o( an adult, 
living in the world of a seven 

Everything from Pee Wee's 
oversiied baby pajamas to his 
life sue Indian playset help to 
set the ludicrous premise of 
this movie. Pee Wee is the ado 
lescent Curly who is so effec 
live at slapstick comedy 

Pee Wee is the invention of 
comedian Paul Rubeas He has 
appeared at the Groundling 
Theatre. Carnegie Hall and 
Numerous other theatres 
across the country He has also 
appeared on MTV. HBO the 
Johnny Carson show and 
Latenight with David 

The character of Pee W'ee is 

controversial To most. Pee 
Wee is either an adorable nerd 
or just a big pansy To his fans. 
Pee Wee has an incredible 


appeal most people can't find 
the words to describe To oth 
ers, Herman is an irritating 
and obnoxious jerk 

Pee Wee is at his Iwst in this 
first movie role His perform 
ance is ambiguous, varying 
with the viewer <i interpreta 
lion there are many points in 
this movie that Pee Wee 
shines, but there are also times 
in which his performance is 

The audience is presented to 
Herman's affection for his red 
and white bicycle This sets the of the movie 

When his precious posses 
sion is stolen, another side of 
Pee Wee is exposed. His story 
unfolds as he roams the coun 
try in search of his two- 
wheeler This leads to numer- 
ous comical situations 

There are many surprises on 
the way for Pee Wee While 
hitchhiking, he is picked up by 
a convict at first and then a 
ghost Although the plot is not 
innovative. Pee Wees 
approach is refreshing. 

Overall, the flick is enter- 
taining, but at several points in 
the film, the pace is slow and 
boring. The finish was di,sap 
pointing However, by then, 
the viewer is entrapped in Pee 
Wee's maniacal laughs and 
movements Pee Wee's big 
adventure has its downs, but 
there are mostly highs in the 

By Laura Stone and Andy 
Staff Writer 

Who is the Bass? 

b\ Kmts Trmt 

EnUiHianmM EMtr 

Yeah, he's real boss. In fact, 
lie IS the boss 

A man must pos-sess a spe 
( power to enable him to 
entice 70.)IIW people into a foot 
ball stadium through two gales 
on a h<it and muggy day for a 
general admission concert I 
^ don t understand the dedi 
cation of Bruce Springsteen 

So. in search o( the truth m 
the name o* journalism inleg 
rity, I decided to go straight to 
the source of this mystery . the 
words and wisdom of the aver- 
age teenager 

Enter the young man sport 
ing a while t shirt faded blue 
jeans and dangles an unattrac 
live bandanna from hi,s packet 

t}: Waslhcroncert worth tk* 

A Yeah, it was awesome. 
Bruce looked fantastic 

Q: So. voa were chMW la the 

A Not really, but the bms 
kwked fjtreat on the It) O clock 
news highlights You know 
like he did in his videos 1 sat 
behind this real fat girl, so 
most of the time, I saw her 

Have yon always liked 
S^ingstern ttrforr his current 
LP. • Hora in the I -S.A.?" 

A Yeah. I liked him ever 
since "Nebraska He s proba 
hiv my favorite .-jrti-st l-n'sides 
ttanils like Iron Maiden. Def 
Leppard. Twisted Sister. l-e<l 
Zepplin. Motley Crue and Bee 
thoven 1 mean he s awesome 
as hell 

q: Are yoa into his imafe? 

A I love that man See. he 
was bom in the V S.A That s 
how he got the title for " Born in 
the I'S A But I think he s 
really done a lot for New 
Jersey Its classier now with 
his help .And he's not a homo 
like other rock stars, ciu he's 
married to a real chic 

U: What aspect of The Boss 
da you find moot appealing' 

A It s his looks, you know " 
He's dressed so cool but com 
twm I mean you can work at a 
gas station and look just like 
mm My hair is a lot like his 
too, so i feel were real close 

Q: Why do you find his mu.sir 
Ml raiteinating? 

.V The instruments, man. 
the instruments They're all in 
tune so well If you listen to a 
kM of music like fdo.youheara 
lot of static and distortion 

man. cuz the instrument 
aren I tuned right But, like 
Bruce s guitar and things. 
they're definitely all in tune. 
It s probably because he has 
sometme to do his guitar 

t{: Did voii like the iuHind at 
Soldier Field? 

It was cool. I guess 1 really 
didn't pay that much attention 
to the sound, you know 1 mean 
OS long as I can hear the music. 
It was cool Anyways, most of 
the time. 1 was talking to this 
chic about her sister But it 
sounded good on the rebroad- 
cast on the radio 

What is your general atsess- 

This was the best since the 
Tubes were on the tube The 
twss IS it. without a doubt 1 can 
see him over and over again I 
think Channel 7 is going to 
.show It on TV again, so. I'm 
definitely going to catch it 

There you have it , the def im 
live appeal of Bruce Spring 
steen, as defined through the 
eyes of a Springsteen fan Cer 
tainly. some of the mist that 
clouds the Springsteen mys 
tique have been pushed aside 
to reveal Ihe man However, I 
still want to know What is so 
fascinating about Bruce 

New Order finds itself on the charts 

By Aatfy Tr«K 
Entertainment Editor 

No band makes a more 
appropriate statement with 
tbeir name than England s 
New Order formerly known 
as Joy Division, this four man 
troupe is currently enjoying 
tbeir share of commercial sue* 
cess despite their reluctancy to 
be recogniiied by the iiteneral 

When Joy Division leader 
Ian Curtis faced the prosM-cts 
(^ ttemg a popstar , he made the 
ultimate protest he commit 
ted suicide Hours before the 
band s first concert in the 
United States , Curtis ended his 
ovn life by hanging himself 

Whether Curtis was a pro 
found artist trapped in his own 
miserable world or just a nut 
that shouldn't be allowed to 
play with rope was a debatable 
issue In any case, the band 
suffered an irreversable 

Up to this point , Joy Division 
had been the gloom band of the 
music scene Curtis projecle<l 
his own torment into the lyrics 
sang by the baml The band 
became a dark presence in the 
music community 

However, the remaining 
members of Joy Division man 
aged to collect themselves and 
prepare (or a new start. 

Voila, New Order was cre- 

ated The name itself was an 
indication of the band's inten 
tion a new name, a new mem 
ber, a new beginning and a new 

Musically, New Order did 
not alter it s style by much, but 
the lyrical content became 
much more lighthearted 

Remaining members Peter 
Hook. Stephen Morns and Ber 
nard Sumner recruited the tal 
enl of Gillian GiUbert to help 
add the electronic sound 
behind every New Order song 

Since the band's reform, the 
members have changed their 
view of life through their lyr 
ics Instead of crooning about 
desparation and condemna 

tion, this band has sounded out 
the notes of hope and joy 
through love songs 

Even the music has 
changed Although Hook s gen- 
tle bass riffs are .still present. 
New Order has picked up the 
l)eat and created love songs 
that forces the listener to 
dance to the beat 

THeir current album, "Low- 
Life " has proven to be the most 
successful and commercial 

"Love Vigilantes" and "Sub- 
Culture " have attracted heavy 
airplay by AOR stations 
around the c-ountries. The top 
track from the LP however 

has the entire country dancing 
•The Perfect Kiss" became 
the number one dance-tune on 
charts throughout the country 
and on .such music publications 
as Rolling Stone 

Even with commercial suc- 
cess knocking at their feet, 
New Order still refuses to rec- 
ognize the potential of the 

"It's nice that people buy 
your records, you know," said 
Morris in an "interview with 
Spin magazine, "but you don't 
desperately need it " Unlike 
many bands in the past. New 
Order has no plans to sell out. 
They will, as Hook sings, "let's 
go out and have some fun. "' 


Tlw Haitangat. AuguM 29. 188&. Pagt 7 

Not Just Comic& 


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Pigt «. It* Hirtangw. August 29. 19K 

Sports highlights of '85 

Bv Oitn Jlrka 
•i»Mlii WrMff 

n* IM«« sports seiuMin had 
ite upi and downs for Monier's 
men's and women's teams 
Some teams fared well and had 
banner years while others 
ilruggM with ineligibilitv and 
> nncmton. However, all still 
baa rt^NCtobie seajMKUt 

The fMtowiog i( a brief recap 
of III! year s teams 

The women'* volleyball 
team managed to reach the 
Region IV tournament How 
ever their season abrul>tl> 
ended m a 12 IS, T IS 16 14 U 15 
lacs to Triton. The Lad} Hawks 
fliMM Om seaam with a ns 
flwarn lacwQ- 

Tbc Harper football team 
had a superb year by wmnmi; 
their first seven games and 
reachmg a rank of number six 
ia the nation. 

A lale aaaaon loaa to Moraine 

Valley lowered Harper's rank 
tng but still ended in first place 
with the Marauders in the N4C 
(North Central Community 
College Conference > 

The Hawks entered the state 
tourney facing archrival 
DuPage and were trounced 
35 W The team finished the 
season with an « 2 record 

As fall turned to winter th*' 
next branch of Harper s spt>rt.>> 
took over The Harper swim 
team had a very eventful year 
(faje to ineligibility among the 
swimmers and also contro 
versy surrounding coach John 
Schaubte Schauble .served a 
one month suspension which 
ended in his resignation 

Facing Iwo of the top ranked 
teams. Triton and Lincoln 
Harper had a difficult s«>ason 
m wrestling Despite an uphill 
battle. Ken Arend. Dan 
topneno. and Harlan tMand 

all posted fine individual 

Taking to the hoop, the 
Cagers' season was descnijed 
bv coach Tom Tcschiier as 
disappointing Over the 
Christmas break, two key 
plavers were lost to inel 
igibilitv Standout players lor 
the Ladv Hawks were Theresa 
Moffel Lori Richie iHar 
binger Women s Athlete of the 
Yeari and Jenny Kowalik 

The men's basketball season 
started out slowly with a l 2 
record just before tlw Christ 
mas break But when cla.sses 
resumed, the Hawks found 
themselves setting a school 
record with 13 consecutive 

The Hawks entered the 
Region IV Tournament and 
squeaked by Klgin and l^ke 
County to gain a tierth in the 
state tournament In the slate 
tournament, the team's luck 

ran out as Kankakee defeated 
Harper The Hawks finished 
up with a 215 .') record 

With .spring came the third 
phase of athletics including 
baseball, track, and tennis 

The tennis team was com 
posed of mostly freshmen, 
causing a tough year for 
Harper tennis. The year was 
highl ighled by their third place 
finish at the N4C champion 
.ships and the first place finish 
at the Waubonsee Section 111 
tourney Outstanding perform 
ances for Harper came from 
Tim Schmellz. Jeff Jurrius. 
and Leon Rebodos 

Despite a lack of experience. 
the baseball learn fared well in 
their season with an overall 
record of 17 12 Starters Steve 
Culkar and Brad Freking lead 
the team with their tough 

Both the men's and women's 

.New swim cotich 

B« I ham Jlrka 


Tlw IMS swim team had a 
nmy lUacaiiraKing year with 
Ibc loia o( many key swim 

1 dut to toefigibilily and 

I suspension of 
» Schauble 

Schauble unfortunately 
raaijpMd at the seaiwn s end 
k tkm i a g natMmals Harper s 
lllMic dapartment was left 
wtUi the tadt of (indunt a new 
head coach. 

WeJI. the search ia over. The 
Harper swim team has a n«w 
coach in Joe Nilch 

'i had heard John Scbau 
Ue) resigned, and I called 
I Ceini I Physical Educa 
ti and talked with him 

and Roger Bechtold (Athletic 
Coordinator). ' said Nitch .\i\ 
Eastern Illinois graduate. 
Nitch not only swam for four 
years at Ell', but coached for 
the I'niled Slates Swim Team 
Alligators College coaching is 
a new realm for Nitch though 

•This IS my first college 
coaching job, said Nitch so 
I'm coming m out of the cold 

I m really impressed with 
the athletic admimstralion at 
Harper and the facilities are 
outstanding, said Nitch 

Ineligibility posed a big 
problem for last year's squad 
Nitch plans to change that 

"I'm going to keep a close 
eye on the team, said Nitch 
"I'm going to request monthly 
and b'l monthly reports from 

the teachers, but il s not going 
to be a big brother sort of 

.\s for last year s susfiension 
of Si-haublc.' Nitch would like 
to think that everything is m 
the past 

Nitch has his own philosophy 
on coaching 

The name oi the game is 
conditioning, more than lust 
swimming back and forth in 
the pool." said Nitch "People 
are going to find out whai they 
really can do ' 

As number.s go. Nitch 
expects a good turnout fctr this 
years team 

A new coaching )(* is always 
a lough field to enter, but Joe 
Nitch appears to be a man who 
is able to handle the task 

College's top 20 

apwto c a m 

M Uie beginning of every col 
lege football season, the redun 
dMi question of "who s going 
to be number one'' " arises 
Local newspapers, city news- 
papers. Sports Illustrated, and 
inside Sports among many 
other publicatH>ns chiMise an 
"expert analyst u> pick the 
top 38 football teams for the 

The Harbinger has no expert 
analyst. I will attempt to pick 
tlie top 20 as I see tben^ 

L AlBVRNHead coach Pat 
Dyes Tigers have one of the 
best backfields in th*' n:ilion m 
r«tltwood. Wa-' 
mieAfiee. and !< 
dale Ek> Jacksoii 

I. OKLAH(IMv%The Somm 
nislung attack looks to be in 
full swing with Spencer 
Tillman leading the way 
Dctcnse sees the return of line 
backer Brian Bosworth. end 
, Kevin Murphy, and All Ameri 
can Tony Casillas 

1. rUNUDAAfter a supOTh 
im season, the Gators' spirits 
wtn cnobed after being pot 
' I and loaing conch 

Charlie Pell With the excep- 
tion of lineman .leff Zimroer 
man. the offensive line that 
supported quarterback Ker 

win Bell is gone Ttil.v will t* a 
rebuilding year Bui if all 
works out. Florida will be 

4. 8V t Many people fell the 
Cougars were unjustly ranked 
bccauite of .1 wfuk x-hedyif 
"This vear, BN I iia^ j iKuaht-r 
SCheAde bul mjii> key retur 
nees such » Heisman caiidi 
date Robbie Bnsco as quarter 
back and Koilowski as his lop 
receiver Don t count out the 
running pme either 

"HI" -1 ■' '• '■ - Buck 
•■ tough 
ami Ml 111*".- 'It'" i.i>^ "f filling 
the shoes of departed Mike 
ToniK'zak Wide reciever Cris 
Carter and linebacker Chris 
Spedman are returmng along 
with running back Keith 

C. SMl'The Pony Express 
wtU be strong witli returning 
players Don King as quarter 
back as well as six other 
seniors m the offense mcludmg 

redster Reggie Dupard in 

track teams had individual 

The women's team sent 
three competitors to nationals, 
as did the men s. Those women 
who made the journey to Texas 
were Chris Schlangen 1 10th in 
the shot pull, and All Ameri 
cans Jenny Kowalik 1 3rd in the 
discus I and Missy Zurawski 
1 7th m the Itxt meter hurdles > 

For the men. hammer 
throwers P J Finis and Brian 
Anderson ended up right next 
to each other finishing "th and 
8th respectively The other 
athlete. All American Brian 
Schweitzer 1 Harbinger Men's 
Athlete of the "V ear 1 capped off 
a brilliant track career a( 
Harper with a 4th place finish 
in the decathlon 

Well, that wraps up lasl 
years results but the 1985 86 is 
yet to come so lets hope thai 
this year's teams will be even 
more successful. 

7. LSl'The Tigers SEC 
schedule should be lough but 
the offensive backfield will be 
strong, tjolstered by Heisman 

candidali* lljlttin Milliard 

». I .S<.(.uach redTollnerhas 
a "problem with his oifensive 
backfield Tailback Fred 
Crutcher will tie challenged by 
four other htjpetulls (garter 
back Sean .Salisbury will also 
he returmng to the line up. 

it. low AThe Hawkeyes have 
a relatively easy schedule in 
the 8."> 06 sea.wn 'Heisman can 
didate Chuck Long, running 
back Ronme Harmon, and line 
backer Larry Station could 
make their dreams of victory 
into reality 

III. ILLIVtllSThe Fightme 
lllini have prosfiects for a anoii 
year as quarterback Jack Ifi 
deau returns along with the 
nation s top receiver David 
Williams and their top nisher 
Thomas Rooks 

ll-2«: Arkansas. South Car- 
olina. Notre Damr. Hath- 
iaglon. Nebraska. I l'L.4, 
Miami. Marylaad aad 

Laagh all yon want but. as 
eve r yo M kaows ao team will 
ImM the anBhar mat spat all 

A Harper loolboM ptayar lunat up Wa blocking skills foi the upeom- 
tnq season. Harper plays IMton on Sat. August 31 at Harper. (Ptwto 
by Rick Hall) 

year long. The top X will inev- 
itably shuffle throughout the 
ranks in the srason In follow. 
Vddiliunal trains such as 
Oklahoma Slate. t'Irmsun. 
Xrizima Slate and others may 
also break into the tup twenty 

.%s for the Hrisman Trophy 
winner, your guess is as good 
as mine. With Keith Byars 
Kihio Statrl. Dallon Hilllard 
li.Sl I. Chuck Long ilowal. 
Allen Pinkrit (Notre Darnel 
and others in the running, the 
competition will be fierce. An 
usual, the collegiate game will 
be even more exciting and 
■apredicUble than the pros. 

«k % 

September 5. 1985 


Page 2: 

Editorial's Opinion 
On Parking Lot 

Vol. 19 No. 2 "Tl_— 


The newspaper 

of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Page 2: 

Hammers reviews 
Madonna's wedding 

Page 3: 
Real Genius 
Is real good 

Page 4; 

Harper triumps 
Over Triton 

Construction in F 
Provides new room 

hy Krmif U> A»drr«» 
BuiidinR ¥ is underRoinB a 
sUght renovation Harper s 
Director of the Phyical Plant 
Ckm Debias. through the builrt 
mR and grounds depart meni 
has formed nine ila-s-s rooms m 
Bldg f made out of the space in 
which Steven originally existed 
ActualU. '.he walls were 
manipulated, thus reducing 
the siM of each rtxmi by a 

marginal amount The con 
stniction of the building all()*^ 
the walls to be moved, that is. 
without affecting its stability 
The cost of the projet-t was 
minimal Two by four s. wass 
boards, and paint were the 
onlv supplies neci '^>,ilry Help 
mg to keep cost low, .ill con 
struction wa.s done by slafl 

1 (>nlinu*-il "fl twiir I 

New computer labs 

hy Km AmtenuK 

Coiwtnirtion in building D 
has veilded a computer lab 
Uses' include seminars. work_ 
shops, demonstrations, and 
projects of the Math. Com 
outer Science. Data Process 
mg and English department.^ 

The area will be extremely 
useful In addition to the uses 
stated above, it will be pressed 
into service as a testing center 
When the replacement micro 
computers for the data pro 
cessing lab in I building arrive 

they will be tested in the new 
computer lab in D building 
With Its secuntv. space, and 
numerous outlets the new lab 
is a valuable addition to 
Harper s learnine resounes 
Dr Larrv Haffner. Director of 
Academic Computing, praised 
(he space, saying. ■It Ls diffi 
cult to find such a place ' 

One of the greatest mlemled 
uses of the labs will be for free 
seminars involving how tn 
sessions and jicrsori..! 

Future plans may include 
tea-sing the space to indepen 
danl. paying sources 

September and October 
have a set number of work 
shops already planned The 
future will hold as many as 
demand and lime allowances 
call for 

Also m the workings, arc the 
ideas to have personal com 
puter vendors display their 
products, and the i»os.sibilly of 
a projection screen to be u.sed 
jN a leaching device. 

A tctne for Magic f^lute. which will be pretented at Harper. (Photo 
by Ken Howard) 

'Magio Flute' will be 
I^eseiited at Harper 

b\ KrniK'tli Andrrxoa 
■The Magic Flute . fea 
tured in the movie 
•Amadeus will be per 
formed bv the Midwest tlpera 
Theater and School on Sunday 
Octobers, 3 IMIPM, in.ll« 

The performance Is a musi 
cal fantasy of (lood and Kvil, 
weaving a rich and mysterious 

A young prince searches for 
a princess held captive by 
powerful enemies of her 

mother, the Queen of the 


Prince Tamino overcomes 
the manv pitfalls before he 
accomplishes the task Your 
eyes, ears, and imagination 
will be taken for an enchanting 
adventure which ends on an 
uplifting note Union Oil 
donated $25,000 to make the 
tour possible Harper students 
with an activity card will be 
admitted for IK 00, while public 
admission is $10 (10 

IMnMnanca oerionnel Edward Bowman helps Jo pot "nishing 
SStS^^S^y comrucled reooM in F-BMg (PhoW mr Owan. 


Artificial Intellipente [Harper tOpolcS TrftOn 

Is our toniorroH 

h« jMcyk Kim 
F«attUT WriMT 
As the usage of computers 
encroaches into every (tomain 
of American life, people hear 
more computer jargon and 
acronyms such as Al. Al 
stands for Artificial Intel 
lieence Unlike many other 
buzz words like DB>Data 
Basel and OSiOperating Sys 
tem I . Al IS not very w idely dis 
cvued mainly because of the 
technical difficulty in pro 
gramming it Its market 
potential is auspicious, its 
impact on society 

Artificial Intelligence is the 
programming technique 
devoted to simulating the 
human mind Some may won 
der why such programs would 
be needed Why use a ciwtly 
developed pseudo brain 
instead of direct manpowtr'' 

There are surprisingly many 
applications for Al The most 
fascinating role is probably the 
robot driver In environments 
that are dangerous and unfit 
for human beings, such as the 
ocean floor, underground 
mines, or outer space, the Al 
program is indispensible 
Installed m a robot, it retog 
niies the obstacles through the 
machine vision, makes the 
most practical decision to per 
form its assigned task, and 
directs the robi>t according to 
its plan 

Another important applica 
tion of Al is natural language 
processing The computer is 
very intolerant towards pr.. 
grammerswhodarelolry non 
orthodox versions of a Ian 
guage It cruelly spits out 
•errors" and warning mes 
sages against them This 
( MrtiMM^ m pat' > 

Bv t>wni Jlrka 
Spwii Kdltor 
The 1985 Harper Hawks 
started their season out with 
an explosion last Saturday 
The Hawks defeated the Triton 
Trojans 26 20 in a thrilling 
come from behind victory at 
Harper ^, 

Head coach John Eliasik, 
going into his I5th season as 
head coach of the Hawks, has a 
team comprised mostly of 
freshmen this year, but to any 
onlooker it wouldn't seem that 

One thing different about 
this year's team is the fact that 
their passing attack has taken 

off .,, , 

Freshman Steve Klekamp 
startmg m his first college fwt 
ball game was 14 of 31 for M 
vards Equally impressive 
was wide receiver Roger 
Plechaty who made eight 

receptions for 109 yards and 
two touchdowns 

The first quarter of the fool 
ball game saw no scoring but a 
lot of offense from the Hawks 
The Hawks finally broke the 
ice into the .second quarter 
as Plechalv hauled in a 
Klekamp pass from the Triton 
five on a fourth down. The 
extra point was missed and 
Harper led M 

Plechalv was used sparingly 
last season but saw plaenty of 
action Saturday 

•The coaches have a lot of 
faith in me.' said a smiling 
Plechaty, 'Steves iKlekampi 
got a great touch with the 

'■He can really put it in 
there ' Onlv minutes later. 
Harp«T defensive back John 
Malveaux intercepted a Chris 
Key pass and ran for 31 yards 
to set up another touchdown 

From the Triton 23. Plechaty 
made a spectacular grab of a 
Klekamp pass to the Iwo^yard 
line There. Klekamp fired a 
bullet to running back Ross 
Brown for a 12^ lead 

There was no further scoring 
in the first half 

The .second half saw the Tro- 
jan offense come alive with the 
help of some Harper miscues. 
On their first possesion, the 
Hawks were forced to punt 
Punter Bill Crawford fumbled 
a bad snap and Triton 
recovered on the Harper ten. 
Four plays later, runnmg back 
Tyrone Woodfin ran in for the 
score The extra point was 
good and Harper's lead was 
cut to 12-7 

Triton's third possesion of 

the second half saw Woodfin 

run in from the Harper five 

The extra point gave the Tro- 

roMiMM'd o« page* 



Parking lots are 
Still a headache 

The parking situation at Harper College has 
become intolerable The lots are regularly filled to 
their capacity, seemingly even at the earliest times 
for classes, with winter approaching it is not too 
difficult to visualize getting lost in massive snow 
drifts as blizzard winds suck the very breath of life 
out of your body There should have been prior plan 
ning in the construction of the lots 

There is no excuse for the long distances that stu- 
dents are required to walk In the summer it is 
merely an inconvenience i albeit a large one during 
busy class times), in the winter it can be a very 
serious situation. 

Anyone who has lost large portions of their face 
walking to classes will testify to that. By the number 
of cars in the lot one would believe that the college 
was swamped by an increase in enrollment. This is 
not the case There has bei-n a slight decrease in 
students, there has been a decrease in class times 

Perhaps the classes at Harper are more concen- 
trated If that is the case, it should be noted by the 
Administration in planning next semester The 
placement of the lots can not be altered without a 
great deal of expense, that is understood, what is 
done is done. However, every precaution should be 
taken to ensure that the lots are as convenient as 
possible given their limitations This includes sched- 
uling classes so that there is not an over taxing of our 
campus facilities. 

The physical situation of the campus also provides 
ideal conditions for kite festivals, perhaps with addi- 
tions of a few trees in stategic spots, the administra 
tion may just alleviate the wind tunnels created by 
the various structures on campus 

Hammers on Madonna 

After reading about 
Madonna's wedding I am tern 
bjy disappointed what could 
have l>een one o( the signifi- 
cant events of the twentieth 
century turned out to be major 
let down 

As usual, the basic problem 
boiled down to poor planning 
Everything was done at the 
last moment, resulting in 

Take the wedding dinner as 
an example Los Angeles Ma.s 
ler Chef Wolfgang Puck 
catered the whole affair and 
quite frankly I wasn't 

True, lobster in white cream 
sauce wasn't a bad selection; 
however, manv guests were 
put off by the fact that the lot> 
ster was cold by the time Ihev 
got through the line 

If more research had been 
done It would have been 
obvious that MC Puck couldn't 
hold a candle to Lee and 
Eddie's catering 

L«e and Eddie's catering 
offers a selection of chicken or 
roast beef as opposed to the 
single choice of lobster offered 
by Monsieur Puck and let me 
tell you the roast beef is out of 
this world. 

Lee and Eddie's is also a 
family run business who puts 
their name on the line with 
every party Whats Puck care 
if your lobster's cold' 

Don't take my word for if 
Gramma Kolatchky went back 
for seconds on beef at Mario's 
wedding Gramma Kolatchky 
the fussy one! 

Besides the catering there 
were other serious problems 
The invitations went out one 
day before the wedding which 
obviously caught some of the 
jet set off-guard 

Cher put on a valiant front 
pretending that her purple hair 
was planned, but even Cher's 

not that outrageous. It seemed 
apparent to me that her hair- 
dresser had goofed and there 
was little time to correct it- 

What about poor Andy War- 
hol'' That guys hair was an 
abomination 1 1 swear he didn't 
have time to comb it. 

Little details are what 
makes or breaks a wedding as 
an embarassed Sean Penn 

An unsuspecting Sean pre- 
pared to toss Madonna's 
garter but couldn't locate it. 
Finally, in total desperation 
Sean went under her dress only 
to discover the garter was on 
the other thigh 

If it had been my wedding no 
helic-opters would have spoiled 
my special day, no siree Bobl 

Selected guests would have 
been armed with deadly rocket 
launchers capable of turning 
overly inquisitive reporters 
into ashen remains in .seconds. 

It could have been a great 
wedding but no one asked me.c 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. Publica- 
tion rights are reserved. 


I unlinurd frvm lintl f»gr 
arrogant and bigoted attitude 
of the computer can be over 
come through the fine tuning of 
the natural language process- 
ing program This program 
allows users to communicate 
with the computer in plain 
English Depending upon the 
memory capacity and the 
scale of the supporting data 
base. It understands varying 
levels of slang, venacular.'and 
colloquialism 'Vet, that is not 
the only function versatile AI 
program It also translates one 
human language into another 
For example, the Japanese 
have already succeeded in 
translating nineth grade text 
books to English using this 
AI also has other applica- 

tions such as medical diag- 
nosis, weapons control, the- 
orem proving, and game play- 
ing All AI programs follow the 
same approach First it identi- 
fies the general pattern of a 
particular problem < Pattern 
Recognition Stage i Second, it 
dtermines the best method of 
attack for the problem 
(Heuristic Search Planning 
Stage) Third, it solves the 
problem (Problem Solving 
Sta§ei. Doesn't Ihis sound 
familiar^ That is exactly the 
way people face their daily 
challenges — from simple 
physics tests to the most 
intriguing love affairs Thus 
the method was named 
"Artificial Intelligence" — lit- 
erally imitation of the human 


For the 

F )iww riprctaUMM Im- Ike «Mite|{ . 
fMi AMnrim 


Meeting genera! course 
goals and finding a major 
study with possibilities in the 

Michael Bhwdswnrlli 

Getting better grades and 
closer to graduation and being 
out in the real world' 

PatU Puicu 

I'm currently a travel con 
sultani and I want to improve 
my knowledgw in that field, 

Ckri* Ctsrrili 


At the moment. I'm not cer- 
tain whal career I want to be 
in i hope this year can lead me 
l0 a better understanding of 
what I'd like to do with my 

(MmIm by Omtpm RmmwylKwvaki) 


William Rainey Harper rollegr 

Al^-onquin & Ro»-Ue Roads 

Palatine. IL mm 

397 3001) 





EnlBUUimai! Editor 


Spwte Editor 



Hit* Hall 



Ttie HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Letters to the Editor must be 
signed. Names withheld on 
request. For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 

TTw Himingar. SapMxibar 6. ISS6. Ptg* 3 

.Off Beau 

\Real Genius' mixes humor with science 

-*^ ... „ . ._„^.-_. -«!..* .niw-r work The movie when Uie audience IS awed by 


• « • l« 

the only ciiaracter in a movtr 
who c«rt4 «biHit Kienee or 
computers was the class 

The class wimp was a scj 
encc fanatic and always 
t hjs books W«»ll rm 

films as My Sctence Proiecf 
and Weird Science" have 
helped to shatter the nerdy 
image of science inlellects 

What is it this summer with 
enage science movies'' i can 
ill remember • lime when 


I Dear Reader. 
I Yw may have noticed the 
I m Aunt Annie to this 
, Yea. Us inie. I was 
.dto Annie lMl««dkti>a 
_ ( motel iaLaaVtfaa 
J Feel f ree to iWd U» a toMWr, 
Jaffle iron, or yuw kmm» m 

• [;nc*e Ernie 
I ; m a stTuggUg ttiventor 
r~kint to market new aad 
bflovalive inventions Got 

/Uivady this summer, such 

Dear PennileM. 

Sore. I eoi a [e« 'Kicac. Mam 
ahout toilet pafer thai won't 
stick to your feet when you 
leave the washroom'' Have 
you considered designing a 
land mine that looks Hke a dog 
bone for the netghhors' petty 

Dr-iir Aunt Anme. 

I tovf ijJiin^ batMe bathn. 
but are thev ftaianJmis to my 

Dear Mc Bubble 

The theory of Mexwo applies 
here just doni dnnk the 

OimrAml Annie. 

MM do race go-Is wear to 

sigmd. to vow aicain 

Dear vow again 

Nice girls don t have Tth 
weMings But you might try a 
teeshtrt that says Im easy. " 

Film review 

The former films 

have been less than entertain 
ing in presenting the case (or 
snail kids 

Good nevis -Real Genius ' is 
entertaininK Thi.<i i& one of the 
few teenage movies that does 
not inclu<k adolescent scenes 
mich as a food light or a sexual 
encounter Director Martha 
Coolidge Valley (iirls' is very 


stylish in her work The movie 
is about being smart, and 
knowing how to use that 

Val Kilmer stars as Chris 
Knight college genius How 
ever, mad scientist is more 
appropriate according to 
Knights actions But. this is 
part of the film's charm 

Unknown to knight, his sci 
ence teacher, Professor 
Hathawav. has been stealing 
Knight & and other students 
ideas to wil to the military 

Throughout the entire film, 
all the studt>nts play various 
pranks and jokes on each 
other This is one of the strong 
points in the film Caper after 
caper, the geniuses top them 
selves in practical jokes .lust 

when the audience is awed by 
the last prank. Coolidge thrtjws 
in some unexpected and 
humorous scenes 

Mitch Taylor, played by 
Gabe Jarret, is the young and 
naive college freshman. 
Knight takes it upon himself to 
educate the young intellect 
Taylor is the object of many 
pranks Knight and Taylor 
develop a siiecial relationship 
that highlights the movie 

The group of geniuses finally 
discovers the truth and gets 
revenge on Hathaway in a 
grand fashion 

The film is accented by a stu- 
dent who lives in a closet, a 
laser lightshow and the vari- 
ous jokes each student plays. 

B> KoImtI Krmniti 


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Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 2460 or 2461 


il Harper over Triton 

<'M<iltiir4 fram RrH paicr 

jans a temporary 14-12 lead to 
finish out the third qurter s 

The fourth quarter had all 
sorts of odd plays 

Early in the period, Triton 
quarterback Chris Key »a.s 
hammered by defensive tackle 
John Brown and coughed up 
the football Nose guard Steve 
Carlsen recovered the ball on 
the Triton eight yard line 

On Harper's first play, 
Klekamp floated a pass that 
was intercepted by Triton s 
John Dozier Dozier then 
fumbled the ball which was 
siooped up by Harper wide 
reciever Dug Smith for a 
touchdown and a a)- 14 

Lale in the quarter. Triton 
struck again as quarterback 
Key hit Woodfin from the 1.1 

and scurried in to tie the score 
at 20 

Harper caught a break as t he 
Trojan attempt for a twn point 
conversion failed. 

Finally, with 1 18 left in the 
contest. Klekamp lofted a 
bomb to a wide open Smith who 
scampered down the sideline 
to give the Hawks the 26-2tt 

•Althrough the game we 
went through that pattern, 
said Smith, the last time 
[happened to break free " 

■We were working a lot with 
skilled people. ■ said head 
coach Kliasik, Steve 
i Klekamp ' had a great effort 
for his first college game ' 

The Hawks next face the llli 
nois Valley Apaches in 
Oglesby, Illinois on Sept, 7, at 

I iMiUnued ttmrn flnl 9f 

In addition to the class 
rooms, offices were created 
Adult Development, formerly 
downstairs in V. will move lo 
that space Also sharing thai 
newly formed area, faculty 
office' space will be added In 
the vacated adult development 
department, general office 
space will be available 

Iritw" BkH'k (urn! 

Send SZ tor catalog of over 
16.000 topics to assist your 
writing etiorls and help you 
aeleat Writers Block For 
,nfo call TOLL-FREE 
1 800-621-5745 (In Illinois, 
call 312-922-0300 ) Authors 
Research, Rm 600-N 407 
S Dearborn Chicago, IL 

^Vil^CHEB iuinig 



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Personals up to five lines- 

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in A 3&7 for additional in 

Help Waiiiiil 


PANT riMi: HELP PiM>>twu now 
ivailiiliir m (alrs-t'aidiMn warvlwuK 
A^pt; U) pcrwn at W Brll * To 

Se*i»u«i*org, a, HCI TWO 


•cnlaCiVM Irmii Uv NiictMinxili and 

MUmn itkm will b» iMrn-irwmg at 
Harjcr Cotlvitr «i Tn»dav Sepi w 

^ttm mam to l jf m in (:>t*r to Kin- 
luadvrii Shitin availutiltr are ^ p m ^ 
p m , Krp ID 2a. m , and :ia m Ha rn 
Mr mmy mm fit tawr Mai* w 
Frmlt PteiW' nfiinn' ai'itli Ml Srr 
vw# in nwm A M7 

Help ^aiiU-fi 

UXIKINO KOK a M> ' Hv lUilMlt J<ll> 

■wvini IM* null)' |ii*i ll*lniis l»lii full 
Mi ■I'MiaM, in Ikr araw «< clmcai 
■rtlmMn*!, iKhnlcal, «ar«iH'Uit« 
IMMI. raaiiMriH and laMarjr Tlor* 

U- lilt IIIIHIMJ III I iWlW -- • • 

iMi ** w* loraiol M BuMin* A. 
Rinai H7 MMr« an t » a .m 4.IIII 

B*B\ .-n IKH WA.NTKli Thurmiaj 
and Ki-Klav I an m Hiilfmafi iS«alr» 
V«nii> Gannon • (MI lUiadit Call 

h»r Sale 

•IVWMiaiaLIJi Kxi ,n«ilittmi,i 

Harper Hawki run acrtrnmage in practice (Photo by Marco Stlva) 

Sriuflarships to gratis 

Hv ( iilirn Kint! and (l«rn .lirlia 
Sports Writers 

The 1984 8.=> women's vol 
leyball team finished out last 
year's campaign with a 21 5 
record earning a berth in the 
Region IV Tournament 

Ifnlortunalely for the 
women's team, the result of 
the tournament was the same 
as last vear with a defeat to the 
l>ady Trojans of Triton 

Craduates Debbie (incus 
and Dawn Shepard were both 
awarded volleyball sihol 
arships over tlje summer for 
their efforts, Gricus received a 
trip to Vulpariaso I'niversity 
in Indiana and Shepard a ride 
to St Uiuis University 


See me lor stxjrt-term 
hospllalsurgical insurance 
Low-cost monthly 
payment plan available 

Call Christine Allien, Agent 
459-3373 (B) 

459-1518 (H) 

« Farm Mun^al pn»if«f«e Co 

Gricus was the team s 
number one setter with 355 
assists which averages out to 
approximately 3,7 a game, 

■Debbie was one of the most 
consistent servers on the 
team. ' said head coach Kathy 

r.mus also received honors 
such as honorable mention All 
Conference and All Region 

The other scholarship recip- 
ient, Shepard. was the team's 
number two setter with 223 
assists which averages out to 
about 2 9a game, 

"Dawn was also one of our 
most consistent servers."' .said 
Brinkman she had an injury 
problem but still had a good 
vear ' 

We at the Harbinger con 
gradulate to these two women 
on their acheivemcnts in vol- 
leyball and the succ-ess it has 
brought them 

good year ' 

Wc at' the Harbinger express 
our congradulations to these 
two women on their acheive- 
ments in volleyball and the 
success it has brought them. 

hapcr oolege rase mottriel 



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Page 2: 

Futur* planned 
With help 

September 12, 1985 


Ttm newspaper of William Rainey Harper College 

Palatine, Illinois 

Page 3: 
Hammers' tlpa 
On dating women 

Page 4: 

Upcoming events 
Here at Harper 

Enrollment optimistic 

Page 5: 

Computer price 
Wars in schools 

Page 6: 
Ska music 
revived again 

Ernie's big 
Sad divorce 

Hawks lose 
To I. Valley 


\Cluh iweds 

i is 


tv ficMt Vtrntm 
The InternattoMl amfcnti 
riub ii» one i>* many stu*ni 
eJulMi •» HJirp«r lookina (or 
- — mbers Anyone wilh m 
-»«t in esperMfiK-mg differ 
ulliires will IJ* weltuiiM- 
at no* necesaiiry w be ■ (or 
: national to loin hut 
mereJy a Hanwr '' "I""' 

Many difff r 
iiave Uken pUn 
and the club mtmbtjrs tei*- 
what form th* ciubs atwtli 
lures will '«k* "•eh new 
semester John Davis, stponior 
o» the liub, Mvs the orgaiuM 
lion U one partying group o* 

Events in the past have 
mclude<l parties in home*. 
dam-es tnps to ethnk rwt»- 
ranw. soccer games, par 
tktpatlon m the Harper bake 
■lale for tun and profit, the 
soonsonng of foriegn films, 
and lh« annual Christmas 

Why ar* many breathing 
easier when they hear 
Harpers enrollment dropped 
Vi •> In 19B2. the number of reg 
islered students at Harper 
reached lis wntth 

The hiah proved to be a cli 
niai when the 19R3 and l9B4sta 
tistics were analysed dra 
maUc decreases in enrollment 
had occured The difference 
belwcMi U» HUaiSIM and the 
UMIMS lolal enrollment fig 
ares was nearly a K*:* 

Steven J Callin. l>ean of 
Admissions i>»l'**?i?.i7';. 
believes thai. "The imJ fall 
bMknml nay siMiw a slowmg 
In the enroUnMMt slide The 
ataiba of ttrnkiAa now regis 
tered at Harper is l«.im com 
pared to the ».m of last year 
On a deline. the Full Time 
Enuivalent (FTK) in which 
there is I FTE for every 15 
credte. indicates the average 
ctnrse k»ad of a student has 
lowered This means the 
iwalMr af dais seclMxn being 
dvvimtd may also sithside. 
^ g sS ^ thJthediphaslWt 

The total FTE for the 

Shidanta ragialering »or IW« 

(nwto by Ray Whtit) 

1984 1985 Fall semester was 
down 12 5' r . from the 19831984 
Fall semester This Fall 
seniestcrs results, compared 
with that of the 1984 1985. are 
down 4 9', 

"The upcoming semesters 
will eslablish a trend in Itic 

direction of FTE and enroll 
ment. • -says CaUin. it would 
be premature to celebrate but 
the situation looks more 
bright ■■ 

In addition, applications lor 
admusstons for tiie Fall term 

aredownir; for full lime, yet 
increased 2". for part lime 
Possibly do to the growth in 
commercial areas Dr John 
Lucas. Director of Planning. 
•■If Harper is to continue to 
grow it must draw from the 
vast commercial flowering 


However, tlnf* has been a 
onitiiBin iullie 'past with sched ■• 
Sta. Willi tiK organiiation s 
tchMiiiW tines la meet after 
■rliool hours, it can often be 
lt«uble«owe as to when to 
adicdiik' events 

A punch is placed outside 
Datfr ollki! at F3»; mOmi. 
tiHM imtercfted can leave a 
slit) 111 pa|M» «H«ti(i|{ their 
name, nu ««>«'. and times 

Davis points out that the 

lime the nunibrr of students 
iToin different backgrounds 

thM pm. the' rw>re iMerwtiag 

,jnd fulfilling 'I *'" t* *'"■ 

DavH summed 'up *!» P''"*" 
gram's problems with "We vp 
Bot ail kinds ol money, ail 
|iiid»ol (iweiitial. A»«if yet. «e 
dnn't have the twroHmcni 

Inlhel'SiS M f 

Iherf were » l.i> W .*!.*' ' 
regular attendance .»■ 
4Mits. This made for a.t- 
■mnili' with pfcwly o* ''•; 
jultaral ialer.'wtmK '*■ ... . 

IJMI. fear -malter 

.™.....^..r,. thr.'. '.i.tC ...1..^. 

wNigb mciiitiers '±is • 
he « • salisrartixir lev • 

There has heen m carry over 
(pwii laal yemr ■ meintership , 

« Vbe paktioBs ol officers m 
the cli» ar«' 'Wide. npen. 

.Anyone with a desire to 
share the euHures of «her 
lands and societies should 
leavt their name, fiiimtier. and 
lime available in the pouch 
twiside raw or call John Davi.s 
at extenaiaii ESI!.. 

TuWksIfety cracks down on illegal P-fking '" »» »*«»*"' '^"^ 
zona. (Photo by Hick Mall) 

Heart Association '>"."i','! 
Recoinineiids diet 

bi Sf'><l' t ..>i.<n 

In Siiitll o«iii) 

Paiil ii^ ■ '''' 

.■scheduled ' 
ColleWf* ■'' 
the:: ■ 

:i ■.lirl ,u .■. ■ rown^ 

ship Mt'elirit^ Mr.i"ii •vill take 

(i of butler use Questions m an open forum s«t . 

.■ f,n« ..lU.wiiu- for ihi- free flow 

. in*;.. .4'h..'ti !.■• 
■ ■n'lm'l.irily .iim' 
t>e,iitii *!-..«' li MHi ,;i.rfn't surt' 
of what vijM *ant or need 
Wore vim leave your home. 
you TV that mufh more likely 
to devote to impulse tiuymi! 

It 1.S ttelieved whole grains 
and hniik'd fish or poultry pro 

vide the best lood choices. 

There .ire several ways to 
avoid rtiololera! ami salii m wi'h 

i with yoguni. ;,n<».i 

...R.ui iialk tliet-scs 
coltiige ctieesf!. 

And finally . use skim milk in 

platT i:>f whiJle milk 

The choiCT is up to you Vou 
know t.h«» farts new. make your 
choices and live with them, 
bearing in mind that 
choices might very well decide 
turn long you will tie livmg- 


.J [!!ii;iiis m the 
• ■ Hi- won his seat 
liini;, rharle.- i'er^y 


Paul Simon 

Tha badly craelwd pwhlng M otilM* o( ButkHng M 

(Photo by Larry S Kravia) 

See any photos in the Harbinger 
that you would like to have? 

The Harbinger is now seiiing copies 
of photos run in our newspaper. 

5x10 inch Black 8x10 inch 

$050 v^l $£50 

i& only «# 

All you need is a written request: 

• Your Name 

• Phone Numt)er 

• Social Security Numtter 

• Photo Subject 

• Date Printed and Page Number 

• All Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harbinger newspaper 

Please make your requests at room A-367 
Allow 1 week tor processmg 


Lucas helps to plan future 

b; Knnrth AaA-rMH 
SlaflT Writer 

Every year Dr John Lucax. 
Director of Planning, makes 3 
projections atK>ut enrollment 
at Harper The series consists 
of pessimistic, realistic, and 
optmiistic projections 

In 1976. the college tjased its 
decision on the most optimistic 
fore( Purchasing a 118 aero 
satellite site. Harper .•\dmin 
istration felt they could not 


If enrollment did not 
increase as expected, the sale 
of prime northwest suburban 
land would serve as a back-up. 

The lheor> was proven to be 
miopic m 1978. when ttie col 
lege found its working capital 
tied'Up in the middle of a 

The number of high school 
graduates from 1977 to 1983 was 
on a decline. Harper tapped 

increased area employmenk 
for a 13'a increase in adult edul 
cation Still, the enrollmenl 
was down, and In 1S85 the lanf 
was sold 

"The areas commercial 
growth still is phenomenal.'! 
says Lucas. "if an urban coll 
lege is to stay alive, it will ha v{ 
to retool programs, train staff | 
and create flexible sctiedu' 
to attract the commercial 

Tuition costs rising 

KmBrlh Andmmi 
utmtf writfr 

Are college students just 
beginningto feel the effects of 

A Michigan State College 
Board released a report that 
found college costs rising 
nationwide this fall Jack Cox 
of the National Assm-iation of 
College and University Busi 

ness Officers i N ACUBO > says, 
"Tuition alone will increase an 
average of seven percent at all 

Colleges are playing catch 
up from the double digit infla 
tion periods of the seventies." 

Rises in faculty salaries, 
skyrocketing operating costs, 
and importune school reforms 
are the reasons college costs 

keep rising 

"The rates of college cosd 
increases show a letup, anq 
that is a hopeful sign." say 
Bill McNamara of the Natio 
Association of Independenlj 
Colleges and Universities] 
"But the question of cost cor 
tainment is beginning iw 
bother people " 

■ (> Kl llltr UA W HI7 If 01 llt« Mkt ■! Ill 

■Mai V hiMf Mimatf dmaim^tmmkukiH m*imtmmmm 
mmttrnmim"'' ■•MM.MkilnM i ill mmt *m d 

Women s Health Care Associaten 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Natal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

2i)/C discount on office visits 

Humana Hospital Doctor's Buildirtg 

Located at 1575 N Bamngton Road Suite 405, Hothnan Estates 

For appointment please call 882-2577 




















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CaU axtnaloii 2771. Mtf or a|^ far adaiHoKil lofarBuitloi. 

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Icanwrrofi... tHA 

How to get more miles 
From women on dates 



UfKil/iV destroys lives 

. Go-getters are now a dying breed As I it»k around 
Icampus at the different non academic activities 
loffered to Harper students. I feel the world is 
Iregressing; not in size but in initiative 

, Students need to become involved in Harper 
lactivities and share in the rewards and the chal 
llenges that come from dealing with Harpers ctxiper 
|ative faculty offices. 

I The fact is. there is more to this school than the pool 
room Behind this charming facade, there lies a net 
work of people, sponsoring all the different events of 

1 the school. 

Several different clubs and organizations are in 
I desperate need of members 

You may have noticed that most of the articles 
appearing'in this fine publication have been written 
bv the editors of the respective departments or one 
additional writer<the same people each issue'. This 
may have something to do with the fact that the 
Harbinger s office looks like a ghost town On a Sun 
day. Out of season. 

Some of you mav be interested to know that almost 
all student activities and organizations receive tui^ 
lion rebates to distribute piecemeal to various staff 

This serves the dual purpose of rewarding those 
who work and creating a Captain Bligh sort of atmo 
sphere for those of a masochistic bent Everyone can 
fmd something to love about their work as they cower 
in their respective damp, dark corners, overrun with 
assorted vermin, sending redundant memos to each 

The most important aspect about working with the 
school is that not only do you help the school grow but 
you the participant, also grow. It can tie a valuable 
learning experience for the real world. 

Yes folks, once you step outside of the campus 
boundaries, you are now in a world where there are 
no report cards to keep tabs of your performance^ 
This ^ a place where you are responsible for all ot 

your iictioos. i^ 

This is where your involvement with Harper clubs 
will pay off. You will understand what is expected of 
you. And with that knowledge, you will go on to big 
ger and better things. 

But seriously . the tide is turning on Harper College 
and it is not a prettv sight. If you've ever witnessed a 
tsunami you 11 know what I'm talking about, others 
of you will realize that it made no sense whatsoever 

It will become more obvious to you after you join a 
campus organuation that this is a training ground 
lor future world loaders. Nobel Prize winners, great 
American and other assorted menaces to 

However, I do out guaranlee mfom from Harper 
.wUl be abtetoaraoniflMlweh feats But thenagam. 
the impoaaible does sunittitMs occur 

My message iji short : volimleer your serv Ices now ' 

These davs the pni-i' i>( liat 
ing is outrageous A typical 
date (not including ak-ohul. 
druR*. and a cheap niotfl 
r<x«m ■ to Ihr m.ivi.-s .ind a res 
taurant pri'haMy ruM> anniiiH 
twenly live to thirty dolUirs 

That figure i.s even more 
mwd tHigKlmK when I lonsider 
thai I work twenty hours a 
Wft'k St five (tollars per tiour 
Take out taxes and things 
be0n til get .sticky Two dates 
m a week is out of the question 

When you stop and think ya 
golla really wonder if women 
are worth it I mean what d«s 
a guy gel for his inve.stment ; a 
little understanding, a bil of 
encouragement, and maybe 
some phy.sical contact' Big 

Guvs, you want s<ime under 
.standing'' Get your hair cut 
For ten lo fiftei?n dollars you 
can talk your barber .s arms 
and legs off and look pn'n> 
damn giMxl when you leave 

Most barters are trained to 
nod andagree with almost any 
thing vou say provided there s 
the (xlssibility (»l a derenl tip 
The trick is to make them think 
they'n getting one ot course 
you've got lo change bartx-rs 

constantly when they discover 
you re a cheap skate But it s 
worth It in the end 

You say you want encour 
agement' Walk into j hank 
and tell the director you were 
considering opening .1 ten to 
twenty thousand dollar money 
market account ami he II prob 
ably pat you on the back, 
praise you (or your inlel- 
ligenoe. and kissi your feet if 
you get into that 

How about some physical 
contact " Take up manly sports 
like wrestling or football. 
There s nothing quite like the 

feel of lv»'o sweaty males 
engaging in the ancient art of 
wTeslUng or the joy of butting 
tielmet-s wilh Cro Magiion's 

Ivc tried to provide .sound 
economical alternatives to the 
dating scene, but I know some 
ol you guys out there will 
ignore niv advice You'll buy 
flowers aiid candy and drool all 
over yourselves only to be 
tos-sed an ay like rotten banana 


If you must date, the closing 
paragraphs provide you with a 

set of guidelines 1 highly rec- 
ommend vou follow 

Always re.serve the right to 
ehoo,se the restaurant or movie 
vou wish to attend, after all you 
paid for It' That means no 
French restaurants with 
names vou can t pronounce or 
mushy love movies that you 
have no desire to see 

Vou must absolutely refuse 
to purchase appetizers, pop 
corn, or candy, (iive her some 
excuse about ho* your con- 
cerned about her complexion 
or weight If you pay a dollar 
and a half for a box of 
•Goobers ", you've got to have 
rocks in your head 

Finally, the tvienty dollar 
rule should be slricllv 
enforced If the evening s tab 
exceeds twenly dollars you 
have every right lo expect 
some action at the end of the 
evening Headaches, exhaus- 
tion, and lack of motivation are 
not acceptable excuses! 

It's enough lo make a real 

man go homo Then again have 

you seen the price ol leather'' 

By Mirharl < harle* Hamincn 

slalT WriM-r 

Editor receives letter 

Letter to 
the Editor 

Dear Editor. 

Student apathy has reaclwl 
epidemic levels When will 
these people wake up and 

smell the coffee" The fjesl 
years of 111'- ■ ru.shmg 

past them !:• 'nglwo 

motive on an cvpn-vs r ail 

Those fools' We roust gel 
involved at Harper Iwjlore imr 
very lives become mean- 
ingless by o«ir lack of commit 
nmM to ihe eomniunitv 

Harper has become a major 

arl of mv lile I manage to 

S|»end almost all my lime 
within this citadel of knowl 
«!dge know n as Harper College 

The lollege provides me 
with enough fascinating 
activities and just plain good 
old fashioned fun. that many 

time* I'm tieside myself as to 
what lo do on a given d.iv 

So many clubs and urgamza 
lions vte for your time if you d 
just give them a chance you'll 
never he bored or lonely again 

Harper has much more to 
(lifer than jusl Ihe academic 

side of college There are 
events at this school that can 
interest aiivone \fler all. this 
is college, a time for the kids to 
discover themselves and Ihe 
outside world Anyone can find 
a fascinating world tieyond the 
classroom walls. 

Weeeee. am I having fun' 
The rest of vou reading this let- 
ter will onlv know how much 
fun Im truly having if you join 
up Be a fun go getter, not a 
spineles,', jcllylisli. bhaa ing 
like a sheep 

Mortimer .Vlder 


.,„._ ., --jrptT 

Algnnquin (c Kunelle Roads 
Palatine. IL tnm 


BtUar in-<»»l 
Brnmat Minaivr 
Nn>j f'Alof 
RnltrumJiifflt Edilur 

Jmuftr Nomm) 

Kranrtb Anim» 
Andy ToK 


Letters to the editor are welcomed All 
letters must have name, address, social 
securitv number and title, such as stu- 
dentii, facuUv or staff member. Publica- 
tion rights are reserved. 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, [acuity or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
l.^'tiers Irt-the Kdilor must be 
signed Nan)e.s withheld on 
request. For further informa- 
tion call 3!»7-;WKl ext 4W1 or 


International Club 

The International Students 
aab IS kwkuig for members 
Any Harper student . roreii^n or 
not. with an interest in foreign 
euRurc can join Ethnir food 
parties, dam-es. trips, and th«- 
exchange of ideas, custom. 
and culture will take place 
Coolact Juhn Davis. Ext 2256 
Rmm F338. or lejive your 
atmt and number in tlie ptwch 
outside Fm 


Metro fielp is looktn); tor 
volunteers to train and sAaf ( its 
hotline service The hotline 
counsels youths that have 
runaway, or are having prob 
lems copmg with parents, peer 
pressures, or suicidal 
thoughts Contact Debbie 
HiDde. Volunteer Coorduiater 
for the hot line at tmmU. 


The Chicago Tribune and 
Carson Pirie Scott & Co are 
fponaonne "130 Years of Chi 
eago Architecture at the 
Mawttm of Science and Indus- 
try, October iJanuary 15 This 
ic the only showing in America 
•( the exhibit, which was orga 
■iatd in Pans, in 1963, and has 
been shown throughout 
Boroiie A large number of le<- 
tm and tours are planned in 
conjunction with the tour 
Tickets are available at the 
Mueuin or at Ticketrnn or 
IMMlmaster Admis-sion is Kt 
far adults. $I so for children 
The Miweum is located at S7th 
Street and Lake Shore Dr 


"Chicago Architetis jnd Their 
I mpoct ' will be one of the aim 
painion lectures to the IM 
Years of Chicago .\rchitec 
turc' exhibit at th» Museum of 
Science and Industry The !«■ 
tures will take place at 2 iMrpm 
Sundays in the Museum 
auditorium Planned speakers 
include Hertrand Colltcrg. 
Gerald Horn, and Helmut 
Jahn Admission is included in 
the ticket price for the exhibit 
Cialact the Museum at AIM- I«I4 
for dKails and specific times 


The National Endowment 
for the Humanities is offering 
pMlM l i t te l indents money to 
tetter ttelr education The 
pnyvm win provide for those 
aceapled into it {2.200 over the 
MBllier of 1986 This is not a 
grant but rather a stipend 
Recipients will work full time 
far nin e weeks writing and 
mnrching a paper under the 
dew supervision of a human 
ities scholar This is not a 
fmancial aid program and no 
academic credit should be 
sought for these projecU Coo 
tact Student Development or 
•rite Young Scholars 
GuidUnes CN, Division of (;en 
wal Programs. Room 420. 
National Endowment for the 
Humanities. UOO Pennsylvania 
Avenue, N W . Washig 
too.D C . SWK. 


De Bergerac 

Ibe Paramount Arts Cmtre 
• ill present Cyrano De 
Bergerac, starring Tony 
Award winner John Cullum. 
on Saturday. September 28. at 
1 00pm Admission prices 
n»|e from $16 50 to COM The 
PAC IS a Don profit organiza 
tioB located at 23 E Galena 
Blvd Aurora. Call the box 
office at 

Divorce Seminar 

Parkside Human Servic€is is 
offering a seminar entitled 
Divorce and Personal 
Growth" It will begin on Sep 
tember 16, Monday, and con 
tinue for ten weeks Pre 
rrgistration is necessary The 
seminar is intended to" be of 
help to those of any denomma 
tion Contact the Pastoral Psy 
chotherapy Institute at 

Stress Workshop 

ftegistrations are now being 
accepted for a four week 
Stress Management Workshop 
entitled "Stress. Mind and 
B*)dy" to be held at Lutheran 
General Hospital. Park Kidge 
The workshop, .sposored by 
Parkside Human Services, 
will be held from 6 :t« to 
ttOOpm on four consecutive 
Tuesday evening beginning 
Octiolierl For registration and 
lee information contact, the 
Outpatient Stress Clinic at 

Opera at Harper 

The Midwest Opera Theatre 
and School will present 
Motart's "The Magic Flute" 
on .Sunday October 6. 3 UOpm. 
in JH3 Public admission is 
110.00. Harper students pay 
ts 00 with an activity card' 
Midwest Opera Theatre will 
present a lecture demonstra 
ti«n entitled "Opera Without 
Blwpliants" on Monday. 
Octoocr 7. from 12 oo I 00 in 

Janice Borla 

The "Janice Borla l^jumtet ' 
Irtll porform on Thunalav . Sep 
tMBber M. II lipm. in PjK 
The gmti* i* one of today it 
■iMMt higlily acclaimed tn the 
fteM ot CMlemporary jacx 
Adni^isiion is tree. 



The widely praised British 
nyiMecy "The Draughtsman's 
Cmtract" will be prHoited on 
S«nday. September «. 
1:00pm. & Mondav, Sep 
tember S. 7 OOpm Admission 
11 tl.OO with an activity card. 
n SO to the public 

"Bleacher Bums" 

Auditions for Harper College 
Theatre's production of the 
cimedy. "Bleacher Bums". 
will be held on Monday and 
Ttteday . September 16 and 17 a! 
7 :3Dpm in the Theatre. JlC.) 
Auditions are open to all inter 
ested Harper students and 
staff Bleacher Bums" is 
under the direction of Dr John 
Mucbmore Copies of the 
scnpt are available on reserve 
in the Harper library I'roduc 
tion dates for "Bleacher 
Bums" are November 1.S, 16, 
22. a Questions about audi 
tions can be directed to Dr 
Muchmore at 3!fi 'Mm. Ext . i s i 
2285 or 2778. Students inter 
ested in stage crew are asked 
tocoDtoct Dr. Muchmoreorset 
detliiier. Mike Brown. Ext 

Drug Abuse 

"Adolescence and Drugs 
Stage. Symptom or Disease '' 
it Uk theme of a Central States 
InalJMe of AddKtion ctmtinu 
lag MiUcation seminar sched 
UMfor Saturday, October 12. 
MS. ftrnn R "Warn Ui 4 00pm at 
Catholic Chanties' Near North 
Center. 721 N l^aSalleDr .Chi 
cago- Tuition is $50 00 For a 
seminar brochure with details 
■ntf agenda, call Evelyne 
Cbwalicrs at im4m.. Ext. 380. 

Hunger Week 

"Nourish the Dream Hun^ 
ger Week of '85 is coming 
November 18-22 

Business Workshop 

'Starting "Vour Own Busi 
ness. " an all day workshop 
which provides an overview on 
loans, federal assistance, 
accounting and legal require 
ments and marketing and 
sales techniques will be 
offered by Harper College 
Women s Program on Sep 
tember 14 from 9 ooam to 3 (in 
pm in A 315 Tuition is t2S ixi 
and imludes lunch 

ToenroU, telephone 397 3()(M). 
eitt 2140. 24 12 or 2:i»il To assure 
correc-t registration, 
give course reference number 

Please note that this is not 
only for women 


Harper Ctillege Is offering a 
one-day seminar entitled 
"Accounting and Finance for 
the Non Financial .Manager" 
on September 19 from « ;»l am 
to4 OOpm in C ton 

This seminar is designed to 
help non financially trained 
managers to attain a more 
complete understanding (if the 
accounting and financial con- 
cepts of business 

Tuition IS $91 on plus an III «l 
fee which includes lunch To 
register call 397 3000. exl 
2410. 2312 or 2.301 To assure cor 
rect registration, please iden 
lily cnurse reference number 


Harper College will offer n 

ten week series of seminiir* 
entitled, 'IJomg Busine-ss with 
the World on Wednesdajs 
September m to November ai 
from 6 M to 9 :» pm in Room 
B3 at the Northeast Center 
ISTS S Wolf Kfiad, Prospect 

The seminar is (iesigned (or 
anyone cntenni^ or consider 
ing entry in the export marfc<«t 

Tuition IS $90 00 plus a $3t no 
fee To reglsler. call :»7 3«»(ll) 
exl 2410. 2412 or 2)10 Please 
give course number 
LMML()4e Oil QWlMf) IIOI Id 
assure correct registration 
For additional information, 
call mSOOO. ext 2S91 

Writing Workshops 

Harper College will oflerlwo 
work.shi>ps on business writing 
on September 19 in Room 205at 
the Harper College Northeast 
Ctenler. 1375 .south Wolf Road. 
Prospect Heights 

"Writing Office Memos." 
LLM022 (»0l will meet from 
9:00 to II «t am It is recom 
mended for writers who want 
to brush up on their skills 

"Writing Good Sales Let 
ters. ' LM MU2:{ Wl . will be held 
from 1 il> to 3 (Ml pm The semi 
nar will examine the use of per 
suasive words, how to person 
alize a letter and how to ask for 
tlie sale. 

Tuition for each workshop is 
$3000 plus a 14 Ml fee which 
uicludes materals and coffee 
To register, call IWl mm. ext 
2*10. 2412 or 2:101 To assure cor 
rect registration, please idcn 
tify the course reference num 
bees as indicated above. 


Fans of th popular science fic 
tion Star Wars trilogy will 
have an opportunity to enjoy 
all three movies conis«'cutivelv 
when Harper CoUge presents 

the "Star Wars" saga during 
Che week of September 23 

The week will open with two 
tree video presennation of 
"Star Wars" on Monday. Sep- 
tember 23 at noon and 7 00 pm 
in A Student t>nter Lounge 

"The Empire Strikes Back " 
will be presented free on 
Thursday. September 26 at 
noon m E 106 and at 7 00 pm in 
A Student Center Lounge 

"Return of the Jedi" will be 
shown at 7 00 pm on Friday. 
September 27. in J 143 and at 
1 00 pm on Saturday. Sep 
tember 28 in J 143 Admissio 
will be $100 

Math Anxiety 

The Harper College Women's 
Program is offering an "Over 
coming Math Anxiety." work 
shop on Wednesday, Sep 
tember 18 from 900 am to 3:00 
pm in A 241 TuitioD is $19 00 
and iniudes lunch 

To enroll, telephone 
397:2000. ext 2410. 2412 or Z301 
Please give course number 
LLW062:aai to assure ctHred 

High Efficiency 

lieam how to select high effi 
ciency apptiances at the l-^oi 
omr Center. 3024 McCormick 
Blvd . Evanston Wednesday. 
ScfMember 18 froffi 7 .30 to 9 00 

Free to Evanston Environ 
mental A.ssociatin members. 
$2 OO for general public Call te 
Ecology Center, 864 5181 for 
further information and 

Low Cost Energy 

I^arn via hands-on demon- 
stratMXt a doien of the best low 
and no cost comervatin ideas 
at the Erolofiv Center. 2024 
McCormick Blvd , Evanston 
Saturday. Septembr 21. lO «ci 
III noon For mf oral ion and 
registration, call 866 2928 
Free to EEA members and 
general public 

Music Festival 

The Chicago Historical Society 
will be presenting the Loop 
Group on September 22 at 2 UO 
pm in the auditorium The 
Loop Group presents a 1 hour 
concert of aoOi^centery songs 
by Chicago compasers. 

For information call 

Craft Workshop 

TV Chicago Historical Society 
IS offering a Country Craft 
Workshop on Saturday Sep 
tember 28 

All materials included 16.00 
for members $7 00 for non- 
members 12 years to adult 
For information call 642-4600. 

Modem Jazz 

On September 29. Adegoke 
Sieve Colson Quartet will hold 
a l-hour demonsration at 2:00 
pm in the auditorium 

For infromation call 


Township High School District 
ZU. Department of Continuing 
Education, is conducting regi- 
stratio for an American Red 
Cross course in Lifeguarding 
00 Wednesday and Friday eve 
nings from 7 lO pm, October 16 
Ihrmigh November 13 Course 
work will be conducted at 
Fremd High School. 100 S 
Quentm Road 

To register for Lif^uarding 
contact 3S»^3eo or SMniB. 


Deadline for Harbinger | 
Upcoming column is Friday 
All copy must be received by 
the Friday before the issue is I 
printed l^te releases will be 
printed in the issue folloviing 
unless unusual conditions war- 
rant the tardiness of the copy 

Legal Services 

Free legal advice from prac 
licing attorneys will be pro- 
vided by Student Senate to full 
and part time students who 
have paid an activity fee 

The attorney will be avail- 
able every Wednesday from 
1:30 PM to 4:30 FM and from 
5:30 to 7:30 PM The .service is 
available throughout the 
semesters each Wednesday 
except on holidays For 
appointments, students should 
call exl 2242 or visit the Stu 
dent Activities Office in .\ 


Harper College is offering a 
two day semmar entitled 
"Fundamentals of Successful 
Management ' on Tuesday, 
September 24 and Thursday. 
September 26 from 8 SOarn to 
4 OOpm in C103 This seminar IS 
designed for newly appointed 
managers, individuals without 
formal management training 
or those wishing to upgrade 
skills Tuition is $182 plus a $19 
fee which includes materials 
and lunch on both days To reg- 
ister call 397 3000, Ext I s I '2410, 
2312, or 2301 Give course 
LLM083 (101 at the time of 


Harper College is offering an 
all -day seminar entitled "Sell 
mg Professional Services ' on 
Friday. .September 13 from 
8, Warn to 4 iWpm The pro 
cedures governing the .selling 
of professional services » UI be 
covered. Tuition is $52 plus a 
$14 fee. To register, call 
397 3000, Ext tsi 2410. 2412 
2310 Provide cour.s<' L.MMOHi' 
001 to register 


The Harper College Institute 
for Professional Salespeople 
will offer an all day seminar, 
"IndustrialTechnical Sales" 
on Thursday. September 19. 
from 8 3«am to 4:00pm in 
Room 211 at the Cen- 
ter, 1375 Wolf Road. Prospect 
Heights Sales increases the 
goal Tuition is $52 plus an $18 
lee which includes lunch. 
Exl (s) 2410, 2412, or 230L 
Course LLM069-001 


Harper College will offer a 
seminar entitled "Customer 
Relations for Banking and Sav- 
ings and Loan Per.sonnel " on 
Tuesday. September 17 from 
9:00am to 12:00pm in C103. 
Designed for bank and S&L 
contact people Tuition is $35 
plus a $4 fee which includes 
cnffee and materials Ext. is l 
2410. 2412, or 2301 for registra 
lionThe course isLLB076^»I 

Exam Review 

Each semester Harper Col- 
lege offers exam review semi- 
nars for persons planning to 
take the State of Illinois Real 
Estate examinations The 
examine precding the Sep- 
tember examination will be 
offered from 8 00a m to 6 : OOpm 
on Saturday, September 14 
Tuition for the all day work 
shop is $38 plus $7 fee which 
includes materials and coffee 
The session wiU be held in C103. 
Register by calling Ext (si 
2410. 2412, or 2310. The course 

Vv H«t)in9«. S«pt8n*>w 12. 1985. Pigo 5 


Township Hish Sitiool District 
2U IS inducting registration 
for an American Red Cross 
course in Advanced Lifesav 
ing Students wil! meet 
Wednesday and Friday eve 
nines from 7 IK pm . Sep 
tember 18 through October U. 
at Fremd High School. 100 S 
Quentin Rd 

The Red Cross certified 
course is open to persons 15 
years and older To reguiter for 
Advanced Lifesaving contact 

3S9-3300 or ta-mn 



Boulder. Colorado— With 
secrecv befitting arms nego 
tiations, folks from Apple 
Computers are negotiating to 
sell computers through the 
University of Colorado's 

Apple and CU official won't 
comment on the talks, which 
one source says should make 
Apple product's much cheaper 
for CV students soon 

■One doesn't comment on 
negodations when one's nego 
tiating. ' says (jookstore direc 
tor BUI Mmney 

More importantly, neither 
side wants to re iijnite a 
upreading nationwide war 
between colleges getting into 
the computer bu-siness and the 
retail computer shops that 
ser^e college towns 

The .struggle lor the Jttudent 
dollar already has produced a 
numtjer of state bills to stop 
certain colleges from selling 
computer.'? and may. some 
law yers say end up in the U S 
SufH-eme Court 

Texas. Indiana and Illinois 
lawmakers proposed bills this 
Mason to stop colleges from 
offering discount computers lo 
students last month, a 
Madison. Wis . computer store 
dropped a lawsuit charging the 
University of Wisconsin was 
competing illegally against 
local computer shops by offer 
ing ttie machines at discounts 

"There's just no way we can 
compete' for student business 
with the CI' bookstore, 
laments a Boulder computer 
store salesman 

The college is definitely 
trying to get the university 
kids.' he explains "Its not 
fair, but what are we going to 
do"" If wc had the money to buy 
large amounts of stock, we d 
be okay As it is, we gel by 

Til tell you what it sounds 
like,' added Computer Works. 
Inc store manager Lecale 
Bowers when told of the se<.-ret 
talks f)etween Apple and CI' 
"It s«mnds like more comjieti 
lion from the college 

'Aiiiericaii Fivers' is a winner 


KevlB CMlarr 
Rm Daw* ClMHC 
Mrtamiw* I'mI 

passing the beautiful coun 
tryside and feeling free as a 
bird IS how 1 felt after watching 

American Flyer ' 

Wntten bv Stfvv Tesich. the 
same person ■**«> brought you 

Breaking A\*av,' ".\men 
,■ i!- K'- -rs" IS similiar to 

'■■ ■ - .; \way" in matiy 

Yes. both films Uk us on bike 
racing Boll". fiU-i- .jre also 
about mar '.a face 

challenK' rcome 

those challenge-- m adverse 
times There are no major dif 
f^fen^^^^ >'• '^'^ nl()t> ut !h«' twii 

j>;,r, . ■ a 

„;.»;.,■ . .in 


The formula director John 
Badham uses to draw the 
audience's attention is very 
effective 1 felt more involved 
with the characters with each 
scene in the movie In the end 
the emotions of the players 
came out of the screen and 
really touched the audience 

The story centers around 
young David Som 
mere I Grant 1, who is wasting 
his life away His older brother 
Marcus Kevin Costner' and 

widowed mother! Janice Rule > 
are concerned with David's 
health Earlier. David s father 
had died of a cereba! 
jiwurysm Fearing this condi 
tion mav be ht-reditary. Mar 
cus. a pliysician. coaxes David 
lo leave home and return with 
him to Madison, Wisconsin 
where Marcus practices 

After checking David for 
cerebal disorders. Marcus is 
relieved to find out that David 
is fine 

The aneurysm, howevrr, if 
hereditarv. instead of affecl- 
mg David Marcus i^ ttie 
brother who has Hie disorder 
CH-erhearmg a conversation 
between Marcus and an associ 
ate. David thinks bt- is the one 
who has the ant-urvsm 
Thrown mlo a slate n) stunk 
David decides lo do somelhinp 
worthwhile m his lifetime This 
IS wheti the two brothers 
decide to enter m the "Hell »l 
the West' bike race 

The race ts held in Coloradti. 
which provides the movie with 
some great scenery From 
majestic cliffs lo the clear blue 
sky. the scenery m American 
Flyers ■ is fantastic 

From Madison, David. Mar 
cus and Marcus's 
girlfriend! Chongi bike their 
wav to Colorado On the way. 
they pick up Becky, a hitch 
hicker on her way to 


Being an ex racer. Marcus 
shows David the ropes of 
bicvie racing 

Throughout the race, Mar 
cus IS almost pushed to exhaus 
lion bv an old adversary 

In the three legs of the race, 
Marcus takes first place in the 
first segment, but loses it in the 
second leg !n the last and most 
dramatic section of the race. 
Marcus is forced out of the 
race due to the rupturing of his 
aneurysm David, unaware of 
his brother s status wins the 
race bv beating the overiiU 
time of" the leader 

The movies ends in .i di'a 
matic finish with David tx-ai 
ins the winning time by a 
fraction of a second This is my 
tnggesl tieef of the movie 

Other than this small flaw 
".iVmericaii Flyers" is a very 
entertaining movie The roles 
are well acte<l and the tech 
meal aspects of cycling is 
accurate and precis*' This is a 

movie worth the admission 

By And* Tmk 

Kmertaimneiil KdMor 

Writers' Block Cured 

Sand t2 *ot cMmtog of wv 1«.000 lofy 
c>B mm> wur «Miing •«on» ird h«*i 
fou iMwn Wnwn But* For •«> cai 
TOL,i-Fn€e i-«ao«zi-sr5 (in mmm 
cw 3i»-9ia-0300 1 nuixon r*mmma> 
nm goo-M. 407 s Smmm. cncago, IL 

V»mon Manke, the new Vice President o« Administrative 
(Photo by Dwayne RozmarynowsKi) 


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»6 Tlw 

.Off Beat 

Premier 'Fishbone' record 
Makes for a p-eat catch 


by Tin Pacr< 
Maff Writrr 

Ever have a fishbone stuck 
in your ear' No. not in your 
throat, your ear Sim-e i lb 
tened to Fi-shbone s first 
attMim. I have had them stuck 
there Instead of being a patii. 
the experience is very 

Fishbaae te one of the better 
ik* bands to have popued up 
lince the blR ska revival of the 
lata "70s The band defies the 
law of diminishmi; returns 
taking ska that was orieinally 
influenced by American KAB. 
and using it to twist rock down 
a new turn in the road 

To do this, the band mem 
bers not only have to be accoro 
plished mugirlans but 
have to compliment each 
other They perform and fit 
lagelher like the pieces of a 
Mnooth running atomic cim-k. 
a mavertc combination of dif 
ferent technologies, but in sync 
with each other 

Don't lake the metaphor too 
literallv . this is a fun band fun 
playing fun lyrtcs. and fun to 
dance to. 

Vm iMMd tound* like a com 


bination of the English Beat 
and Bad Brams. both kmiwn 
tor musically satisfying 
albums as well as clever tunes 
Ptslib«ine aLso gets the feet fly 
Ing on the floor and simul 
taneously entertams th*- niinil 
with their t<Aes statemf nt> 

Whether a jakv or a seriou.* 
sstateroenl. the beat is never a 

Album review 

1 nmrdl. but always rac 

inf atlopsiieed. 

••Uglv' starts the album out 
with what appears to be a take 
off on Jim Skafishs- loan Fan 
Club ■ However, what i* com 
ing through all (he organ, sax. 
and backing v<M-als is not a 
manic putdown on some 
generic ugly person 

Sure, -lour lace is twisted 
and vaur mtnd is warpeJ you 
scMre me sensetesx I just wimt 
to gel out.' runs over and over 
through the song but there are 
clues that a definite persun 
may be the brunt of all ttiis A 

small voice lading aw a\ .il lh>' 
end shouting, "'.^fr FrfsuU'iii 
sums up just wh.) the ugly [wr 

son IS 

■•"" IS a parody tribute to 
radio. Starling out with a run 
across the dial . the track t u nes 
into th names o,f radio si .[' i,'-ii-- 
across the nation 

The video for """ has lit'fri 
successful in breaking Fish 
bone Into clubs and commer 
cial airplay With a large dtse 
of irreverance, the band 
acknowledges that radio sta- 
tioas are indeed , the vok-es 
atmoiiern industry they speak 
the words that hnnf; you 
together these are the sound 
geMrs gnndinn these are the 
loud levers these are the 
sounds behind the machine 
these are the voices ol modern 

■Party at Ground Zero is 
the song that Prince tn«Hj to do 
with ' ' iiuldnt Fish 

born .ike diamonds 

Ttk t-.. . • :.. 1 1 s » il h hopiHtl 
up classical themes, shutllo- 

Is a bad oiiieii 

Despite its fine cast, ' Wamtnf 
Sign" is pure stupidity The 
movie could have been a 
itnmg drama about the dan 
gets ol scientific research in 
biological warfare But. this 
would be too much to ask of the 
writers. Hal Barwood and Mat- 
thew Robbins. 

What results from the com 
btad eMorls of oroducer Jim 
Bhtom. Barwooa and Hobfains 
is a dumb exerci.<te in horror 

'-Warning Signs" also suf 
fen from the Irwin Allen 

One of the doctors 
unknowingly drops a container 

ol dangerous chemical This 
creates a biotoxic hazard 
within the building Allthepeo 
pie in the building are suddenly 
TCduced to screaming morons, 
creating havoc among 

At one poml. the workers 
Ireak into the security office to 
find the guard, played by 
Quintan When she di»s not 
cooperate with the workers, 
they make sure .she docs. 

With the end of a phone cord 
one worker applies electric 
shock to Qmnlan's throat This 
becomes very similiar to the 
numerous gore movies Holly 
wood have released m the past 
Twentieth Century Fox .should 
have known tietter when thc> 
looked at this turkey 

One of the major effects ol 
the chemical is the transfor 
mation of normal human 
beings into raging psycholics 

Heats up 
In concert 

hf Roiy Ansa 

On Friday night it was as ho< 
and humid as Chicago gets 
After a month postponment 
and two mediocre bands. 1 m 
fure Squeeie has played to 
•Mitr crowds Still, at the end 
«l HlF allow there was nolhina 
but happy Squeeze fiins at 
Poplar Creek 

This IS Squeeic s (irst tour 
since they reunited earlier this 
year :i"'' ' 


■■led their new 
Fan Tulti 
iileased the 
i* good, new 

ffter known 

..,,., ,1.^ ►•-rif| 


■trvng throughout the entire 
show which included songs like 
■■Tempte<l . la That Love", 
■If 1 Didn t Love You . In 
Quintessence' . "Annie get 
your Gun", and "Last Time 
Forever" i their new single i. 
anad a refreshingly up-beat 
version of ■C!o<id!bye Girl' 
They also played 'Love's 
Crashing Waves' . a song from 
an albu in Chris Dtfford and 
Glenn Tilbrook put out in the 
year Squeeze was disbanded. 

Difford and Tilbrook. the 
band s guitarists and primary 
song writers, enticed the 
crowd with the help of Jules 
Holland, the keybwardist 

Holland showed his skill dur 

ing a captivating solo belorc 
the rest o( the band came out 
for an encore The remaining 

members <if the ijand are Keith 
Wilkensen on bass guitar ami 

Gilson Lavis playing the 

into a reggae lieat then into a 
fast rocking blues, setting th 
beat for an Armageddon 

"Jo/inny. ^'o^ef .cour.ii'i//i tor 
the comniivs arc in our henii 
sphere today Ivan, no fly yunr 
.W / <-' for the Yankee imiieri- 
a/ists have come to play 

What makes Parly at 
Ground Zero work and is 

lacking in "1999" is the upsw- 
ing m the music in,stcad of a 
slow miKKly beat. 

Even though, an KImer Fud- 
dlike voice a the end scream- 
ing. "Thi.s i.s not a charade." 
reminds us thai going out with 
a bang may not be all that fun 

If that times does come, no 
party at ground zero should be 
withtMJt Fishtmne 

A scene from Warning Sign.' 

once exiMised These beings 
then roam ab<)Ut the halls ol 
the compound like zombies, 
hacking away at each other 
with axes This movie is a bad 
copv of George Romero's 
'Night of the Living Dead 

Some respectable memliers 
in the cast are really gotKl and 
respectable actresses and 
actors This makes me wonder 
how thev could have starred in 
•■Warning Sign, a movie con 
taming nothing but cheap 
shock and revulsion 

Bv Bill NtrmlM-rx 
fturr Writer 




(, ■IMIlli H H) 
li American Ki-d ("nes 



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tM HuDingw. SwMn** U. I98S. f»ge 7 

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hapcr oolege music matttie 

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Low-cost nr»onthly 
payment plan available 


Chnstine Allien. Agent 
459-3373 (B) 

459-1518 (H) 

Dear Readers. 

After only a week of marital 
t»tiss. Annie left me 1 tried my 
l)est to treat her well, but I 
guess it wasn't enough My 
(iod. I kept my hair out of the 
sink and always capped the 
toothpaste If you have any 
good advice, please write me 
at the Hartjinger because I'm 
out of ideas and 1 don't want to 
give out my address at the 
sleazy motel I'm slaying at 

Dear Vncle Emie. 

I went to a hypnotist and he 
Inid me to hxyc into hia even 
Then he screamed at me to 
stop stareing at him What 
shtMild I do' 

In A Trance 


t)ear in A Trance. 

Vour problem is that you are 
easily manipulated l/farn to 
he yourself despite the fact > ou 
sound like a pathetic worm In 
the meantime, send me some 
money for rnv advice. 

Want a job 
on campus? 

Apply in Student Activities. A-336 

Available: Game Room 

Attendant or Office Aide. 

8-15 hours/week. 

Questions? Inquire 397-3000. 
ext. 2242 




Classified Ad 

Student non commercial 
classifieds— free 

Personals up to five lines 

.Non-student -«p 
to eight lines. $4 (X>. JA cents 
each additional line 

Preoayment retiulred for all 
classified and personal ads 

Call 397 3000, ext t«l or 4fil 
in A 367 for additional in 

Help Earned 

1 1 K )KlNi. ri-iK a J*" Th* lllitnij Jub 

-r ha man) joti luttll||» bnU) lull 

part tune, tn itw anm of clerwaJ. 
, r (.-ftsioQal. techmcai. warrtwwae. 
reuil. loUmnt and taclory Thmr 
are aim tmptrary and chM cur llat 
ingft W* ar» located in Buildup A. 
Haas m Hawa are t m a m ■• Ml 

PART TIME HELF. Pwitions nov 

ivailaMr in lalta f aaWni waraHmur 
Appt7 10 paraaa a( W B«ll 4 Cu . 

' ;. ILI 

Help Wuiil«-<i 


DEl-tVEKV rtJiSllN newted I; ID 
Hwir pomibk A|>[.iJ> in (i«t'm.i«'i .it ];'H»m 
imi'fi Pitzn 

iXlS nmellrilil S<rtUHunl>ur)t 

r«i> t>a.rriaKtii« Rd . Strmnamicl 

\4»E IMt'St RanlH 

PAKTTIME s.,1. II. 1 1'IS-IUI|-1~ 

and. wewlw»iMl«. spirit K-t>iM-f M-i.i..«r ^m-i 
CmofiMAwr labry .and dincowiti. Call 
1Mft"<KI. naiafuw or Orl 



MRDNKiifranrll' D<pndal*malc 

r ''male ror liiilit Itruwy wark 1 Dii 

a midnight Starting ralf 15 l.> 

..- Apply ID person Purit Cuni m 

barriaglan. Sli Lahe Zurich Rd 

iSTRIISS MUS Uatn tiM' mmX »««• 

U\v tff<£:hniqiiei% ti< i^trwaii managi'mrnt 
TaoUia MuclKHi • Conflict roolutian 
• M( gtwrnOi • Ttwatmnit «f alt evein 
uf pMychu^Dmatic «yntploms imfi 
vt(l«ial Family Maritj»ITr*'atmenl tjf 
Ram N Sinfh Ortlfied P«>i:h(i 
inaMit Psydnitlicrapar a.iid Kdmih 
PrariiimncrllitE Palali:iwK<K>[i..Viii<' 
lU. Palaliiir«M-llil3 

MOTEI.. RadCaMta 
1 Bdrm. m »*til lail.lH «t 
1 Bilrtii M.9t-vkil.t>*l » wt 

■ ColurTV 
K. valatiiml avaB A clean 
ami cNf place. M-Ml. OS « NW 
Hay. Puailac 1 1 Madt a«« o( Qtarnim 

COKMTRNKD AKHT a pontWc prtfR 

nancy" frtr pra||iiaoc>' teitlnf cwun 
iwlini aiKl aiMDstance Perwnal anij 
cnnfidfntial hpip Single Mother ^p 
(■HI Group and Pof I AlMrUiin couiHl 
mg at ow Palatine (4fiar PrasertaCKm 
Id ItaiHHi l>i«nity <PH» ili>«M9 

111 INTEKKSTED ui hemnntm » car 
ponl Iram W'liudbelii Caniim. Nnltuii 
Maadowa ta Harper The more peaple 
lie can t-allect the low* drlvi nfi eo*^* <rf II* 
mil he aalted t*i dii II vnu mr uufr 
«ffllt*«l. please trontm-l nv\ K.i> .il 
mi- imp TKanli!! a bum-h 

i.iiCOMim WOI'Mi|':ii a pruliFK.' iiew 
mtuac hand in now audiluininti Kuilar 

plavem mterealed in oriamal mui.a.k. 
Can Dave Cay at 'HKVTOM Mm i p m 
Vim Fridav 

M.ilk lij>:,.n 

i^iJ 4; u UI Uii- ;in*d 
InKiiniiM'i- S-rvicfi- 

W,:i VDl «l AI.IKV fur i siKrt »liid.-nl 
Ijincounf SUle Farm tillers Binxl st\i 
dent diM-ounlK thai will <iave yiw tSf on 
vour autu ni.saTatice *",%! I. Ft»R 
l>KT-«II.S. rhnitine Allien. Aaenl 
4».13n «t K»MI» AI»-Opell' 1 State 
Farm IBA (or as low as I2ii (» per 

'JV|Miii' St-rvii-fj. 

MY n I'E 

Pnfesuonal Typing Service 

Eaperteneed with Harper Siudentfi 
ReaHnaUc Rat» Eqiert l^litv 
Call Dayk Horovili at ISi iM!< 

l.egal SenieeB 


INtJ Call Oreg Manucci, Aitnmey lor 
a l«e i>in« conmltalUM at ;i*7 KOI 
Monthly paymatil plans available Idl 
WaMea Office SqScluuinhurg 

Dear Ernie. 

I m married to Siamese 
twins but I think I've reached 
the end Is divorce out of the 
question " 


The Twin City 

Dear Gemini 

Absolutely! If you file for 
divorce, one gets one half of 
everything you own and the 
other gets the other half 

Difar Ernie. 

I have a chrome plate on my 
head due to being involved tn a 
motorcycle ganfi rumble I 
was wonderinf! bow I can keep 
it clean'' 


Dear Chromie. 

You're in luck. Mister Clean 
went in for a lobotomy and they 
are looking for a replat-ement. 
The make up artist should keep 
you shining like your accoun- 
tants eyes when he finds out 
about your salary. 

Uncle Emie, 

I will be the first person in 
my family to get a hair piece. 
Being oriental. I find this very 
discouraging Can you advise? 


Dear Clien up. 

Does this mean you wUl be th 
owner of a Chinese rug' 

1 Opamngrfi 

5 Ju«Tip 
a C'iipplad 
II tandad 

IS WoodMVtllng 

IS snowy 


71 Man's fianw 

23 Mand wnn 

24 Oiwlanl 
2> Speck 

3 1 Tiif«e.ioad 

32 Q'aln 

33 Pronoun 
3< Arid 

36 Change 


30 Racadea 

41 Baaer'i product 

4311a 01 uia 


4< Trade 


51 Anglo-Saaon 

52 Tim* gone by 

55 Smaoai 
iC Hatty 

ST Gal"! n 



3 VUOf d Ol SCMTChw 








» ■ 







■JT " 

















■ " r 
























M UnMd FMlwr* Svn«t3MK 

6 Rnwr m SAarw 

7 Ttrrwty 

a Ltquid mettBure 


to Reward 

tl TronagrttiMM 


to Sandvac ttwm 
22 Alldytt 
24 ftovtfly 
2b Vttntri«t« 
27 Plying mamrn*) 
?d T o rittvc 
30 Spi-nad (or 

3Gi LOnQi lor 
3e CompBttnl 
37 Pan inp4av 
3B Ran away lo M 

*0 Scums wtiti the 

42 DatachKl 

43 Son of Adam 


47 BrisHa 

49 Tan«Wl CKKII 

5k3 ProCMad 











Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 2460 or 2461 


v., • 

tJHM*' dr.1" . 


It sOukK It s Easy. 

And It s ttie 

PtMxtaa ai • Puoui SeriMt aniwunmiwii 

^9><l Tta HKtm^w. S«ti«n«Mr 12, t96S 

Illinois Valley downs Harper 

By (Nrm Jirka 
Sfrit Ktflliir 

When Murphy's Law gws 
into effect, it sure doesn't foot 

The Harper Hawks .>iuffer««l 
their first loss of the 5<>ason 
Saturday niRht in a >>» iIim 
to the Illinois Vallev At«.uhes 
amidst muggy humid 
weather injuries to three 
defensive player; and an 
offense that was the complete 
Ofnosite o* the previous wevk 

Harper's offensive, which 
iil0wed an explosion in their 
(eaaon opener against Triton, 
was only able to Renerate 85 
yards of total offense against 
the Apaches 

'It was wet and very humid 
out there" said bead coaeh 
John Eliasik. "we had a lot «it 
fumbles and interceptions 

Both teams had tniutile hold 
ingon to the ball as Harper had 
five fumbles and lost one while 
Illinois Valley dropped the ball 
seven limes while giving i( up 

only once of which one was last 
to tW Apaches 

Freshman quarterback 
Sieve Klekamp was }asl :i of 21 
(or 36 yards in the passing 
department along uith three 

The final turnover proved 
costly in the third quarter with 
9 39 left as Illinois Valley full 
hack Terry Meill (12 rushes 
for 51 yards i blasted in for the 
only score of the contest 

(Xir offense slart(>d to get it 
together in the fourth quarter, 
but we fumbled deep in their 
territory, said Kliasik 

"The offense just had an off 
night." he said, hut our line 
play must be belter 

Three injuries late in the 
game kepi trainer Mike 

They all hapfiened at just 
about the same time, said 

Linebacker Rob Suwanski s 
helmet came off and he was 
kicke<l in the mouth resulting 

in eight stiches in his up(>er lip 
Tackle John Zimmer had to 
leave due to heal exhau-stion 
■John had the flu all week .so 
we pulled him out .so heat 
stroke, which is an emergency, 
didn't occur " said .McCfane' 

The third and most serious 
injury was a concussion to 
guard John Mont Marquette 
which was tnggeretl by a blow 
to the back of his head 

"John IS out of Ihe hospital, 
but we haven't gotten the 
results of his Cat scm vri, ' 
said Mct'lane 

The Cat scan is a inattiitie 
which checks for bleediriK in 
the brain hy sound 

Harper next faces the junior 
varsity squad from the I niver 
sity of Marquette at Harfjcr al 

"I don "I know how iiooil thev 
are. ' said Eliasik i dnn'i 
know what to ex[)ett 

"We have to prove ourselves 
and be able to bounce back 
from a loss he .said. 

Sport IVofile: Lanham 

ayovra JMia 

$*Ml* EMor 

To any onlooker going to a 
Harper Hawks football game. 
they might hear a lot of cheer 
mg and .screaming 

But over the .screaming. 
they'll hear one voice louder 
than the rest, ttarking plays to 
his corps cf linebackers on the 

The man they are hearing is 
Hawks linebacker cuach Ron 

Lanham is a six year coach- 
ing veteran of Ihe andiron A 
native of Decalur lilinots. 
Lanham attended 1 llinois Stale 
University in Normal. Illinois 
There, he played fullback for 
three years for the Redbirds 
which culminated in a jot) as 
graduate assist ant coach in the 
offensive backfield under 
Charlie Cowdrey and then 
under the head coach 

"I never had any ihouthls 

■bout playing profcssinnal 
he .said. ' I'just played because 
I loved the game ' 

Following his term at ISl 
lanham then became a defen 
,sive assistant coach at Bar 
rington High School for one 
year It was I9H2 when he made 
his coaching debut at Harper 
as defeasive coordinator and 
special teams a.ssistant Lan 
ham a HarfHT Colleee s 
.Sports Information Director 

While al ISU. Lanham 
coached offense, but after 
moving to Barnngton and then 
Hanier. he coache<l defense 

"It was a difficult transition 
in the beginning, he said, "il 
look some time but. mm I love 
coaching defense It's intense 
and enjoyable I don t wan! I<> 
switch back A* lor a long 
term of coaching football al 
Harper, Lanham is really 
unsure of how long he is going 
to Slav 



"It really is yel to be seen, ' 
he said 

•As long as possible unless 
an upward move comes along 

"The com|)eIltion is just tew 
intense tn go hack to high 
,scho<il ••i>ac-hiiic 









Rlwfr GrDM. II. 

Oa. I tas 



t 2 






Col SmXiuril WVITE 


nocli MM* IMC 


Back MM* 

njcm aciiOMis 




aim EDyii. II 


MlB. II 




730 in 



7 JOpm 


New voUeyball coach 

hy Linda MH'iahaii 

The volleyball team is brand 
new The team is starting 
straight from scratch after 
last year's successful season 
that took the learn to a divi 
sional play-off with a 26 7 
record There are no returning 
players this year and the big 
gesl worry for new coach Myra will be, naturally, 
the inexperience Minuskin is 
hopeful and has brought new 
enthusiasm with her as a new 
graduate from Ihe I'niversily 
of Illinois-Champaign 

sports al Harper The vol 
leyball squad is made up of 
only eight members this year. 
which is about the same 
number of members on last 
year's ba.sketball team Worn 
ens' Softball did not even exist 
last spring Minuskin insisted 
Ihe status of the softball team 
will change and made it clear 
she would preferably skip 
ahead two sea.sons 

"We will have a softball 
team We will have a com 
petitive softball team, ' 

All women who are inter 
ested in playing softball. are 


Volleyball Preview 


Minuskin was hired bv 
Harper specificalv to be the 
new Softball coach She took 
the volleyball job at the last 
minute after the previous 
coach departed 

Dismay was expressed at 
the lack of mierest in womens* 

in fact, being encouraged to 
come to an organizational 
meeting Minuskin is holding 
September 1». in M 214, at 3 UO. 
Opening Day is only six 
months away For now how- 
ever, it will be volleyball. 
Opening Day on the courts is 
only a week away 

Eye sftfety awareness 

tty Tom Mrl-.villy 

S|M*rl* Writer 

Toda.^ , mere iti.,iii 
""-'■■■- 'he Amenca" ■■■■■ 

IITIJI.- : ■ ■- , 
Ai'c'<ir.:liin;ti< ji- 
ihe V !s I*nMlij 


rif.; in •■>. 




' ;cs 

,.irc laKin.-, 


(or St 

ivmfi t*> 

fit \ 



til ttlK 

unprolecteil' rye *nd sever I y 

,vear uliis it <iii tne age groups 
were counted id the mimhi-r nf 


Blindness is the primar< 
crusader in motivating majc: 
sport groups to adopl polictc- 
recommending use of ade 
quate eye protection. These 
groups include-t; P .Squash 
Racquets Assuciation, 
•National Athletic,^ ,\.-,socia 

ifu'c 01 .jaequatt' 
'■n as .should manv 

,11 h 

(ini'c;.--s II , ;: s;riail ; 
pay lo .siiVf y<iur sight 




Send vour Specuil Message Through \ 

The Harbii'igt-r Persoii.ils, i,X ,_ 

1 lim's for Sl.lMt 

C4II 3y7-3i,M,Ht, fxt. 4t>l 



Page 2: 

Small Business 


Page 3: 
Harper's climate 


Whatli Coming 

Page 5: 

Not the Daily 

Comics' returns 

Page 8: 

"On the Edge" 

witty play 

Page 7: 



Page 8: 
Hawks trample 


Septsmber 19, 1985 


Th« newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Elevtiou Tues.^ \^e«ls. 

Senate candidates views 


ky KMMtk Aadrnaa 
tflt vrttcr 
"The activity fee students 
pay is a great buy," says 
Jeanne Pankanin. Student 
Activity Director, "take tull 
advantage of the many pro- 
grams and services 
available " 

The diverse offerings cover 
full and part time needs The 
activity fee has been paid, so 
there's no excuse not to use 
them. Calenders are now 
available in buildings A. D. 
and J ; they will inform you of 
all upcoming events 

Legal Services is available 
to students free of charge This 
is very unique, for it is not 
oHerM at many colleges Sur 
veys done have concluded that 
students who use the .service 
are largely new to dealing with 

Health Services provides 
students with free medical 
aid; appointments are 

Discount tickets to area 
Plltt, General Cinema, and 
Essaness movie theaters are 
available in the Box Office 
Building J. 

Cultural series of lectures, 
films, concerts, theater, and 
art exhibits are free or nomi 
nal prices 

If one cannot afford the mini 
mal cost, short term loans for 
up to SSO 00 for a maximum of 
ten days are available to stu 
dents in emergency situations 
Most are approved for any 
thing from book purchases to 
gas money 

Fees are also alloted to stu 
dent publications such as "The 
Harbinger " and Point of 
View' . an annual literary 

by St«U ('awan 

The Student Senate elections 
are scheduled for Tuesday and 

Wednesday, September 24 and 


Four candidates are running 
to fill three positions for office 
this term Kach must declare a 
nuijor and run against those of 
the same category There are 
two persons in this election 
whom must run against each 
other Todd Burger and Bob 
Wilkinson are both of the Lib- 
eral Arts department. Paul 
Giancola and Robert P 
Pechcreck Jr are running 
unopposed for the Political Sci 
ence and Chemistry depart 
ments, respectively 

TmM Barger 
Todd Burger, of Mt Pros 
pect, is the lone incumbent 
candidate. He feels his great 
est asset is his experi- 
ence." ..the knowledge 1 
gained last year will be of 
great assistance to me this 
year, as I hope to help make 
this year's Student Senate one 
of the best that Harper has. or 
will ever see." Burger also 
said that when first con 
templating running last year 
he felt some hesitancy. But In 
the end. it was an extremely 
enjoyably experience, both 
educationally and socially 

Paul Giancola 

Experiences in his Business 
and Social Science courses 
have stirred up Paul Gian 
cola's desire to run for the sen 
ate. He feels that the instruc- 
tors "encourage and some- 
times even demand the 
expression of views and 

Giancola said that as a stu 
deitt senator he would be able 
to represent their ideas and 
thoughts so that Harper Col 
lege as a whole would be able to 

Giancola has served as Vice 

President of the Political Sci 
ence Club so he feels that he is 
aware of the needs of clubs and 
organizations on campus 
Involvement in the last Presi- 
dential election is also a plus 
for Giancola 

Giancola claims. "1 would 
not just idle the year away, it 
would be a year of progress 
and new possibilities 

Robert P. Pecberek Jr. 

Chemistry is the educational 
section that Pecherek hopes to 
represent . He is member of the 
Technology, Math, and Phys- 
ical Science organization 'If 
elected. Pecherek pledges. "1 
will represent the full student 
body with my complete moti- 
vational energy." Pecherek 
also promises to remain open 
to all suggestions, c-omments, 
or grievances. 

Bob Wilkinson 

Running against Burger, 
(the incumbent of the Litieral 
Arts seat I Bob Wilkinson will 
have an uphill battle. His deci 
sion to run was based on a 
desire to have a greater 
impact on the direction of 
Harper College "I would like 
to be a member of Student Sen- 
ate for the experience in 
administrative procedures, 
also to be able to work with the 
(appropriate) allocation of 
student funds. 

Wilkinson has been a mem- 
ber of Student Council, has 
participated in Presidential 
elections, and has a history of 
political activity in his school 

The election is to be held Sep- 
tember 24th and 25th. in Build 
ing A Information Booth. 
Building D Computer Lab. 
Building F Media Desk, and 
Building JBox Office. Voting 
times will be from 9 am to 7 

Paul Giancola 

Rolwrt Pachareck Jr. 
(Photos by Rick Hall) 

p.m. both days. Lab, Building 
F Media Desk, and Building J/ 
Box Office Voting times will 
be from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. both 


For the third year. Harper 
goes international on one 
Wednesday a month with the 
International Forum. 

The forum that is taped aiid 
shown on a local cable channel 
is coordinated by Roy Dube. 
US Department of Com 
merce Trade Specialist 

Dube is in his second year as 
the cooridinator of the Interna 
lional Forum 

Last year he had diplomats 
representing India. Japan and 
trouble stricken South Africa 

This year's set of forum.s 
started last Wednesday with 
guest speaker David Lysne, 
consulate general of Canada in 
Chicago The guest moderator 
wasGeorge Wilcox. Vice Pres 
ident of Amoco International 
in Chicago and the Chairman 
of the Illinois District Export 

Dube is also negotiating to 
have the Consul General of 
Indonesia and the Consul Gen 
eral of China 

The forum is used to 
increase awareness of export 
CMlhiiiMl on p'm 2 

Haipar PrMMwit JamM McGrath (lalt) diacutsas th« upcoming 
miarnatlonal forum with Vtc»-Pr»»ldenl of Amoco Internattorial 
Qaorga Wilcox (right), Roy Duba (b«:k row. left) of the U.S. Daparl- 
mwit^ Commarw, and Alchard Kltmaf (back row, right) trMMirw 
of Vn» diatrlct axport consul. 



A variety of dub* and orga 
MtathNM are offered for stu 
dent involvent. including cur 
ricular and special interest 
ptnpa as well as student ^ov 
ernment. the radio station. 
•pccch team, and pom pon 
MMJ leading. 

For the sporting type, inter 
collegiate and intramural 
■ports are available free to stu- 
«nts. AIm offered: open rec 
reatioD time in the Phvsical 
Educatkm facilities 

The Student Senate is m 
charge of activities, pro 
grams, services, and capital 
equipment additions Your 
money can either be well 
spent — filling those vast voids 
in your dreary life — or you can 
waMe your opportunity to get 

Small BiLsiness Seminar 

h) Stm Cawsa 

Many of Harpers students 
attend are here in the hope of 
either working in or starting a 
small business Government 
support of small business has 
increased as the Reagan 
adminstration has recognized 
the job creating potential and 
economic promise of Amer 
ica's small businesses. 

Illinois Senator Alan J 
DixoniDILi announced that 
the While House Conference on 
Small Business will be held in 
Chicago on October 24 at the 
McCormick Inn 

•With over 1* million small 
businesses employing nearly 
half tlie work force and gcner 
aling about 38 percent of the 
gross national product, small 
business today is a force to be 


For the 

Learn to 
Scuba Dive & 
Travel Program 

If you can swim.., 
you can learn to dii}e 

• If s Easy 

• It's Fun 

• It's Affordable 

Midwest Diviiig Acadrmy, Inc. 

1027 N. Roselle Rtiad 

Hoffman Estates. IL 60195 


Leam to rl/i y- and inirrl fwukngt's atKiilahl, 


Bonaire: Nmr ml »T lOlh 17ih. 
Co2umcf.Frhniar>'8th 15th 
Caymans: Man h 29th April 61 h 

Fall Course Dates: 

St.lrI^ ■-..•|,( Kill, 
i>r\H I'tili 
St-yl -Jluti 
<V-i I. Si I) 

( ■>! i ! ( . t f 

( ), : ■ 


..i. U.S. 
H.irjifr {^r.lin;(- 
' US, 

reckoned with. Dixon said 1 
strongly urge small business 
owners, partners and corpo- 
rate officers to attend this con 
ference and let Washington 
know exactly what needs to be 

In May 1984 the 
enacted legislation providing 
for the second White House 
Conference on Small Business 
A meeting is to be held in each 
of the 50 states and Peurto Rico 
and the District of Columbia 

"This is a chance to speak 
and be heard." Dixon stated, 
■the conference will be there 
to listen and carrv recommen 
dations directly to the Presi 

dent and the Congress." 

Conference attendees will 
participate in a series of dis 
cussions centering on topics 
such as taxation, economic 
policy, regulation and paper 
work, and procurement In 
addition, delegates will be 
elected to represent Illinois at 
the National Conference in 
Washington. DC in August 
1986 For more information 
about the conference contact 
Senator Dixon's office at 

(.'Mitinurd rntin |M|er 2 

markets to Illinois busi 
nessmen. The taping of the for 
ums are also sent to businesses 
and educational institutions 
He also would like to show the 
tapes at seminars and demon- 
strations along with other TV 

Also sponsoring the forums 
is the Northwest International 
Trade Club and the Illinois 
Department of Commerce and 
Community Affairs. US 
Departenl of Commerce, and 
the US and Foreign Commer 
cial Service, th the Consul Gen 
erals of Indonesia and China 
for there participation in 
upcoming forums. 



by Scutt (awaa 


TheUnited Ways Crusade of 

Mercy campaign will occur 

from (October 2«th till the 8th of 


This year s goal is to raise 
tan.OOO in donal lun.s 

Last year. Harper s faculty, 
staff, and administration 
raised S26.(K2 

There were some problems 
with student participation last 
fund raising season 

The students managed to 
raise tiflo during the one after 
noon that they attempted. 

Tom Thompson. Chalrper 
son of the 1985 Crusade, would 
like to see greater student 

For information on how you ^. 

mmlJ^n^at extenJon sll'"' STU*!?^ "SL^^ Con«iv perform tor Harper students during 
1 nompson at extension Sihb thm Ice Cream Social. (PtKrto by Owayne Rozmarynowski) 

Vote for 
Bob Wilkinson 

Student Senate 
Liberal Arts Division 

Take pftii in the Stiuhml Spmttc Ehrtion 

When: September 24 & 25 
9:00 am - 7:00 pm 

Where: Harper College 

Buildings A, D, F & J 

paid for by Bob Wilkinson 

i-t,Hng<K' >wt'tp' 

vbo r-^iiib 3 

Hammer gets 
'fan' letters 

Harper needs 
less cold air 

Harper is a very trendy school. 

Within the buildings, the latest line of winter fash- 
ions can be seen on most Harper students. 

But once outside, shorts and tee shirts are the 
apparel most students sport. 

What is wrong with the climate control here at 

Is this a new form of weather control that the sci 
ence division is working on'' 

Whats the deal here, already ■* 

Somebody get their act together . now. gosh darn it ! 

This situation is intolerable it has made me hot 
under the collar. 

We here at the Harbinger are chilled to think of the 
money wasted by the over-c«wling of the campus 

The need for action on this issue is urgent. 

We are in desperate need of a review of the heating 
cooling practices at the College. 

We live in constant fear of frost bite and hypother- 
mia, our very lives are al stake 

Have vou ever tried to dress for a » degree day and 
a 55 deg'rec classroom ; its not a pretty sight, let me 
tell you 

Bv the time vou put on the outer layers of clothing 
and are ready to enter the building, you may have 
missed your 

Thi> IS an iducational travesty that must stop' 
Please, someone put a stop to this madness! 
The school is spending unnecessay money, the stu- 
denU are uncomfortable (adversly affecting their 
ability to learn i and no one is happy 'with the possi 
ble exception of Commonwealth Edison > 

Letter To 
The Editor 

When you stop to think alxmt 
it. you really tiave to wonder if 
men are worth it 
It's no wonder that men are 
tossed away like rotten 
banana peels' when they 
expect "some action" after a 
date of tX or more 

Mr Hammers <1 use the 
term Mister very loosely. 
until you come to the realiza- 
tion that vour article » as thau 
vinislic. inimature, irrespon&i 
ble and one sided, you will 
continued to be "tossed 
away " 

What a f}uy gets for his 
mve.stment is exactly what he 
put,s into it If a man gives a 
mile understanding, a bit of 
encouragement, and sen 
silivity. he will find his sin 
eerily returned 

Women of today look foward 
to the time when men will 
unselfi-shly attend mushy 
love movies. ' and go to exotic 
French restaurants Al least 
as often as women attend 
hockev games. R<> to White 
Castle 'and attemi ™rnv action 

Dating is a l'.» ;'>'■ 

and should be trejlit.! as such 
Bv giving and taking al an 
equilibrium, a couple can (md 
much contentment and joy 

So please Mr Hammers 
tiike this sound advise, and use 
It Vou will find your life much 
more rewarding, and maybe 
you will even be tolerable to 

Mt%a ( nnk 
Harprr Stualmt 


Udies. let me tell you that 
you have it made You can get 
anything you want All you 

need IS to do is till your head 
iiack and bat those pretty eyes. 
imiling a conceiving smile 
that says "maybe, and the 

After my last column I 
received several letters of pro- 
test includmg the adjectives 
chauvinistic, immature and 
irresponsible 1 don't mind 
saying mv expansive ego was 

My original decision to write 
for the paper was made so that 
I could .s(!e mv name in print I 
knew that if I hung around the 
office long enough the writers 
with columns would eventually 
drop out, die or graduate (in 
that order i and I would get my 

I endured the hardships of 
the Harbinger cub reporter 
like interviewing mimes and 
covering stories about the 
Harper parking lot 

1 put up with all that and 
what happens'' Not only ara 1 
called chauvinistic and imma- 
ture, but I received the uiti 
male insult; my name was 
spelled WTong' 

You can call me immature, 
irresponsible and ignorant, 
"Vou can slander my name all 
over the place 

Go ahead, scuff up my blue 
suede shoes but uh huh honey. 

dont spell my name wrong. 

I have to tell you it really 
hurt me when Ms. Alisa Cook 
spelled my name wrong. For 
those interested, the correct 
spelling is M i-c h a<-l Char- 
les Hammers. She forgot 
the's '! 

Usten honey. I know it's a 
cruel world out there so I II let 
vou slide this time because I 
think there's some merit to you 

Ms. Cook, you really made 
me realize the error of my 
ways when you wrote that I 
would continue to be tossed 
away if I continued to expect 
some action at the end of a 
twenty dollar evening. 

Baby, you've come a long 
way and you and the women « 
the world deserve what's com- 
ing to them From now on 1 
wont expect anything from 
women until the bill goes up 
over thirty dollars 

Thank you Ms Kook (Oh. its 
Cook isn't ? ) from now on I 'm a 
new man, just call me Mr. 
Renaissance By the way, I 
take my coffee black. 

evening is vours, expense free 

1 personally am all for sup 
porting the neanderthal belief 
that dates should be male 
financed \s a malter of fact I 
cant think at a fonder Friday 
night in which I go out on the 
town and demurely dimmish a 
hard earned paycheck other 
than niy own It can be viewed 
as financial fidelity- after dat 
ing you. he can't afford to dale 

But there are a few guide 
lines to follow : 

A Always make sure he 
earns more than $5 an 
hour Consistently eating 
cheap fast food can cause gas- 
tric upset 1 

B-Make sure that your pros- 
pect will easily "come off w ith 
the cash " This can be tested 
bv one quick no strings 
attached luncheon 

C Always keep more than 
one fellow ready to date 

Remember, variety is the 
spice of lite 

But alas, you could always 
decide to pay naa. at least 
not unless it s true love 

Crvital Mark 
staff Writer 


William Raincv Harper Collegit 

\lgonquin k Kosellc Kuads 

Palalnw, IL fi«ia67 

EnMtainilMnl Edlttr 
Simm Editor 

Scan Conn 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, social 
seeuritv number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. PubUca- 
tion rights are reserved. 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus ctiin- 
munitv, pulilished weekly 
except' during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. Al! 
Letters to the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa 
lion call mmo ext 460 or 

1 4^ Th* Hwtinoar SaptamMr 19. t9aS 



Deadline for Harbinger 
Upcoming column is F'riiMiy 
AD copy must be received by 
tte niday before the issue is 
irMad. Late releases will be 
ftittmi ia the issue following 

■ I condUions war 

rant the tardinesB of the copy 



rree legal advice from prac 

ticing attorneys will be pro- 
vided by r " ■ 

' Sltident Senate to full 

■nd part time students who 
have paid an activity fee. 

The attorney will be avail 
able every Wednesday from 
1:30 PM to 4 30 PM and from 
S;3<>to7;30PM The service is 
available throughout the 
semesters each Wednesday 
except on holidays. For 
appointments, students should 
caU ext. 2242 or visit the Stu- 
dent Activities Office in A 


Harper College is offering a 
two day seminar entitled 
"Fundamentals of Successful 
Management" on Tuesday. 


IIW.BimmAm. M&I 

'/.aockw oiRin « 

MtPraaptct PiMIm 


• Crispy Cnwt • Original l*an 
• NMir StuffWf 

Ovr Fabttloos DJ's Spiiuiintf Every Nite 

Mofk-Frt. Ftm Taoo Bar 4pn-6 pm 

Mug of Beer 25' Spm-iopm 

TuM. Ladies Nite 

% Price Orinics Spm-ia pm 

Free Teddy Bear RaMe 

ivmJTHur. dant 14 oz. 

Old Styie 50* Opm-IOpm 

Ri Fish Fry *3.99 M Vwi Cm Eat 

Sat/Sun. ^/i Price Pizza Spm-spm 

Student Aids Wanted 

10-15 hours per vveek - Flexible 

Some office experience helpful 

Contact Bonnie 

at the Dental Hygiene Clinic 

x-2534. D170 

See any photos in the Harbinger 
that you would like to have? 

The Harbinger is now selling copies 
of photos run in our newspaper. 

5x10 inch Black 8x10 inch 

$9^ whl $£50 

Ml OfDy ^# 

AN you naad Is a wrtttan roquest: 

• Your Name 

• Plione Number 

• Social Security Number 

• i*hoto Subject 

• Date Printed and Page Number 

• All Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harbinger newspaper 

Please make your requests at room A-367 
Altow 1 week for processing. 

September 24 and Thursdav. 
September 26 from S :30am io 
4:00pm in C103 This seminar is 
designed for newly appointed 
managers, individuals without 
formal management training 
or those wishing to upgrade 
skills Tuition is $1B2 plus a $19 
fee which includes materials 
and lunch on both days To reg 
istercall 3<»7 3000, Ext is i 2410, 
2312. or 2301 Give course 
LLM083 001 at the time of 


•Living it Up in the Library", 
a chance to be come 
acquainted with the Learning 
Resource Center The library 
can be one of your most inti 
mate acquaintances Spend an 
hour getting to know it 
Wed sept 18 9 00 am 
Mon Sept M 5 45 pm 
Tues Oct 19 30 am 
Weds Oct 9 9 00 am 
Call ext 2208 or come to Cen 
ter for New Students and Adult 
Sercvices, F 132. 


DAPS in conjuction with 
Lutheran General Hopital will 
start two Cognitive and Behav 
tor Modification Psycho- 
therapy groups for depressed 
persons. The groups arc sche<l 
uled to start in Oct and will be 
held at Lutheran General Hos 
pilal. 1775 Dempster, Park 
Ridge The group will meet for 
12 sessions. 
Ttw second group deals with 

Writers' Block Cured 

San> K kv rMMng at (nm IS-OOO «»' 
m ID anM your wmn$ aAodi and halp 
fpu dalwi Wrwn' Btock For into . cM 
ToiL-fnef i-aoo-tii-srs (m 

can 3i;-sZ2-03oa I Autxxi nnwnft. 
nm eoOM. 407 S Snrtoni. CXcago a. 



i-.r-.-.l'y*' it'"^!"*-': 

.' H«d-lf. i^.e''-':lt'. % A-'f- 

Hit-d at^a |0C> (.'' ' 

ttiittrsitf d 


learning how to cope with 
interpersonal relations 

The group is open ended, 
although participants are 
expected to attend a minimum 
of ten sessions 

The groups are opened to 
any adult who may have prob- 
lems such as depression and or 
anxiety, or who may have 
difficlty living with others or 
who may have low self-esteem 

For niore information about 
fees and registering for either 
of the depression groups, 
please call e96-S88S. 


Pregnancy Class 

Registrations are now being 
accepted (or a three week 
Early Pregnancy Class to be 
held at Lutheran General Hos 
pital. 1775 tJempster in Park 
Ridge The class will be held 
from 7 X to 9 :«) pm . on Ihre 
ronseculive Tuesday evenings 
begmningOct. I, 

The class m for couples who 
are in the first three months of 

The class requires advanced 
registration For enrollment 
and fee information, please 
call (196-6478 

Stock Market 

Harper College will offer an 
all-<iay "Beginners Stock Mar 
ket Workshop ■ on Saturdav. 
September 21 form 9 00 am io 
12:00 pm in D Us 

Tuition is $25 (10 To register, 
call 397 30U0. ext. 2410, 2412 or 
2301. Please give course 
number LXX078-001 to assure 
correct regi.stralion 




The Harper Collge Center for 
Real Estate Education will 
offer a new seminar entitled 
•Assessing Your Prospective 
Home" on Saturday. Sep 
tember 21 from 9 00 am to 
12 00 pm inCiat 

Tution is $20 (X) plus a $3 00 
fee A special tuition rale of 
$30 00 will be offered to attend 
ing couples. To register, call 
397-3000 ext. 2410. 2412 or 2301. 
Please give course number 
LXX088 001 to assure correct 

New sign language clases is 
being offered by Chicago Hear- 
ing Society to learn sign Ian 
guage skills in only 8 weeks. 

(■'all classes t)egin the week 
of Oct. 7, 19es at the Socitys 
loop office at 10 W Jackson 
Blvd. Morning, Late after 
noon , Early evening and Satur- 
day classes are available For 
more information, call 


The Harper College Institute 
for Management Development 
will offer a one-day seminar. 
"Developing Leadership 
Skills " on Wednesday. October 
2form8 30am to 4:00pm in C 

Tuition is $91.00 plus a $17.00 
fee which includes lunch and 
materials To register call 
397-3000. ext. 2410, 2412 or 2301 
Please give course number 
LLM(»5-001 to assure correct 

Teller Training 

Harper College is offering a 
two day seminar on teller 
training on Wednesday, 
October 2 and 9, form 8:30 am 
to 4:00 pm in room 211 at the 
Northeast Center, 1375 S Wolf 
Rd., Prospect Heights 

Tuition is $75.00 per person 
plus a $19 (10 fee for materials 
and lunch A special tuition 
rate of $70.00 per person is 
available if thre*- or more per- 
sons form the same bank regis 
ter as a group To register, call 
:}97 3000. exl 2410, 2412 or 2301. 
To assure correct registration . 
identify course reference 
number LLB068-002. 


Harper College will offer a one- 
day seminar. Business Corres 
pondence Update: A Technical 
Review ' on Thursday, 
October 3 form 8:30 am. to 4:00 
pm. in C 103 

Tuition i $90.00 plus a $36 00 
fee which includes materials 
and lunch. To register call 
397-3000. ext 241U. 2412 or 2301 
Please give course number 
LLM064-O01 to assure correct 


students who qualify for a 
degree or certificate for the 
fall 1985 semester must peti- 
tion for graduation bv mid- 
term. October 19, 1985. Gradua- 
tion petitions can be obtained 
in the registrar's office in A 

Sign Language IIT 

IIT will be located in A. in fornt 
on September Zjth at 10:30 am 
to 1:00 pm. 




Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
care in all areas of women's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & refen-als 

• Pre-marital blood tests 


For tnhxmation and or appointment call: 
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tkiYtitrm, E¥mUng Mnd Saturday Appotnimanta 

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■Ih. H«tiln9W. Sepwnbw 19, 198S. Pt«» 5 


^ a^ ^V 

Dear Uncle Ernie 

I have not left you my dear. 
do not fear I have only 
sDjouraed to Africa to seek a 
pair of high powered earplugs 
to drown out your nightly sonic 
snoring bouts 1 shall return, 
and please ray dear. 
rememW to put the seat back 
down when you re through ' 

Aunt Annie 

Dear Aunt Annie. 

It's great to hear from you 
again. I thought Id 

never ..what do you mean I 
snore"" Hey, what arc you 
really doing in Africa '' I know, 
you're really frolicking with 
some game warden in deep 
foliage, playing the innocent 
tourist. As far as lowering the 
tmlet seat. I hope you fall in. 
Uncle Ernie 
(Ernest to you) 


helper oolege nnusc nxKlTfie 


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"TJKa iNowtNotNTir 



Women s Health Care Associates 

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• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Natal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

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f«pie.1>i«H««lngM. SwHixMrlS. ISK 

*Ori The Edge'' makes 
for a great evening 

By Aady Tng 

««faiBMM EdiUr 

g lor an evening ol fun 

iwlcoterUininent'' Forget the 
nwriet' If the obnoxious kids 
in frant of you aren't throwing 
l i m n f u ■( tbe screen, the (-ou 

SMiiiid are probably turn 
ywir stomach with their 

So what do you do on your 
right off? 

To tbe reacue is "On The 
Edp. Hm Comedy Revue ' 

Wkirt is -On The Edge. The 
Conedy Revue" you inoulre' 
Thii is a series of stylish and 
afanoct volatile improvisations 
presented by On the Edge 
Improvisstional Theatre Com 
ptm m Chicago 

The improv features a well 
rounded cast consisting of 
director Ron West, members 
kevin Burrows, Cindy 
Caponera. Will dinger, Tom 
p^iiig iin, Cathryn Michon and 
muaic director Paul Heitsch 
Each of these performers 
boasts an impressive list of 
credentials, which is reflected 
in their performance on stage 

The skits have a certain 
tnkh in their portrait of human 
experience But the best pari 
about these s^cenarios is the 
overemphasis the players add 
to the characters 

The vast human experience 
IS presented In a wacky and 
outlandish manner In all of 
the skits, there is a factor the 
audience can understand The 
appeal of these performances 
lies in the ludicrous outcome 
that the skits result in But the 
irony is the frquency in which 
the outcome occur in everyday 

A favorite segment of mine 
is called "60 seconds " At this 
point, two of the performers 
take locations .submitted from 
the audience and improvise a 
situation from there 

There are also musical high- 
lights in the one and one-half 
hour show A parody of 
Neiman Marcus commercials 
is enlightening as Cindy 
Caponera plays the role of the 
"Neiman Marcus" girl, pranc- 
ing around on the stage and 
singing about the ways to 

Mombors of "On The Edgo." 

spend her husband's money 

In another segment. 
Caponera and Michon play two 
feminists who are protesting 
man's assault on women in an 
abstract and hilarious fashion 
In a parody of Master Piece 
Theatre, Clinger is a nerdy old 
coot who recalled his strange 
encounters with Ernest 

Putting "Amadaeus" in a 
modern rock format. Clinger 
plays a successful rock musi 
ciafi who is envious of another 
musician, who is less sue 
cessful that Clinger. In their 
dialogue. Clinger boasts of his 
successful career, but is out 
classed when his adversary 
replies, "I got laid last night." 

Clinger plots to destroy him 
by appearing lo him as Muddy 
Waters and heed him of his 


The entire experience isl 
very delightful. The CrossCur-[ 
rent Cabaret is a very cozyl 
place has an aura of comfort. I 

The improv runs nightlyl 
Thursday thru Sunday Tick-f 
ets are eight dollars and can bel 
purchascKl at TicketMaster orl 
at the theatre The CrossCur-l 
ren is is located at 3204 N f 

Sex show host visits 

Harper to give leetiirel 

M Haipor on Octobor lOOi. 

By .\wty Trai! 
KM^natmnet Edilnr 

The human sexuality is on«> 
controversial topic Although 
the issue has become more 
openly discussed, there i,s still 
much misinformation and 
myths .surrounding it 

Sex talk shows are a regular 
part of many radio stations' 
formats Hosted by Phyllis 
Levy. "Sex Talk" Is one .such 
show aired in Chicago 

Levy, a resident of Buffalo 
Grove, has become the Ruth 
Westheimer of Chicago. Hold 
Ing a Master's degree in soc-ial 
work. Levy works as a 
therapist, writer, lalk show 
host and also directs All 
About Women." a women s 
center in Arlington Heights 

She originally started In 
radio with WKQX, hosting a 
show called "(ieuing Per 
sonal. The show wa-s an 1 1 2 
hour show in which listeners 
called the station and ask Levy 
about sexual relationships 
Since .lanuary of this year, she 
has jumped to WLS, extendinti 
her show to three hours The 
format has remained the same 
in most aspects, but is a more 
produced show with segmenLs 

of advice In general 

Writing a monthly column 
about relationships and sexu 
ality. l^evy is a regular writer 
torChieago Land Connections. 
a singles magazine Hosting 
"Sex Talk " and writing are 
just her side work She has her 
own practice as a therapist in 
Arlington Heights 

AUhough •therapists" over 
the air have been highly crili 
cued by many, l^vy defends 
her position 

"The kind of therapy 
thev" re (critics I talking about 
is crffice Iherapy, overtime, in 
a trusting relationship Ther 
apy over the air Is different 
therapy 1 donl tell people 
what to do I give (leople per 
mission to take a little deeper 
look at themselves. I agree 1 
can't do therapy (over the air i 
as we know 1 get people to use 
their own common sense "' 

She explains, her philosophy 
in Ihe approach she takes on 

"The human experience is a 
pretty much universal experi 
ence" Certain experience is 
shared by all of us for exam 
pie. if you suffer a loss, you feel 
grieve' That is shared by most 

people I In sexuality ri'her 
are more things we can cora-l 
monly expect than we are] 
surprised " 

Levy says that ignorancej 
leads io many misconceptio 
about sexuality "Manypeop 
think you cant ask what ; 
need because youre weird. '^ 
Levy al-soexplains a few my ' 
people have For instance, s 
says people have a misconce 
tion about women achievirid 
orgasm only thru intercourse! 
Another falsity is the belief jir 
which men do not decline ii^ 
performance with age 

She bla mes t his on the lack c 
information and misinforma| 
tlon circulating around. 

"Theres not enough go 
information. Kids pick It up c 
the streets People should 
make an effort to learn abou^ 
their own bodies" 

Three books Levy cons is I 
lently suggests to her listeners 
areFor Yourself by Lonnltf 
Barbach. Mate Sexuality, hy 
Bernle Zilbergeld anq 
Changing Bodies. Changing 
Uvea, published by Randon 

Levy will be speaking al 
Harper on Octot)er 10 at 7 PM | 

WE NEED „,- 




i« «».■»♦*•.• 

A realistic view of college 

I AmiriouiIledOaai 

There are too many different 
desires in life, and many ideals 
that hold a range of prospects 
But there seems lo lie one that 
rises to the top of many pe«>- 
ple's charts, and that is desire 

As you walk down tbe 
halls of any higher educational 
institution, you can view Ihe 
sea of faces, all tliere to bi'tler 
themselves, to educate their 
mimls in hopes of finding .sue 
cess at the time ot graduation 
But does going college guaran 
lee success"* Doe.s it guarantee 
a home in the suburbs and a 
comfortable after 
graduation"' Is it a plan that 
can't fail'' 

No. but it can be a disappom 

mcnt if one fails to plan 

There seems to be an incon 
sislency in theories here 

■1 want lo be a successful 
lawyer I want to be a sue 
cessful doctor 1 w ani to tie a 
successful engineer "" These 
are typical comments that 
eminale from the student 
body Yet the actions iif these 
young adults don't always par 
allel their spoken words 

Perhaps the problem is real 
mng that college is the prepa 
ration, the trial for success in 
life When choosing to go out 
for one mght before an exam or 
blowing off a paper for a one 
night's good lime, you are in 
reality choosing something 

that Is only temporary fullilll 
ing over something that coulif 
bring a lifetime of fulfillmentJ 
Making the decision to go tl 
college should be one that hal 
been extensively planned. th| 
goal infinitively defined, an 
then It is up to Ihe individual tf 
come up with the courage a 
strength to make those defin 
goals into reality Perhaps 
would help when goals becom I 
blurred by tension, or by thi 
length of time needed tl 
arrive, lo redefine these goad 
and to realize that all the wor| 
tht Is being put in now is onh 
small iKirtion of the reu 
that shall come 

By ( ryital M«rfcs 

drt«». (HmIo by Ricli HaM) 

iPi P^ 


Come see us on Oct. 2nd and 3rd in D-131A. 
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• An «au • hamanMMr. MuMnt or iMM* looMng tor mm» 
^Miidfng monay? 

• Do JMU )>■«• a IM) hours duMng •<■ day or Ma nigM 10 

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sctuumbuTK- 11. 1 

ijtfial Srr%'iern 


I < OMr Twin Ian Ml 

iWi CaUiantMarliMn, AI.Mwy, far 
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Ofn^' Si|; .. S 

ird> iBiwIala y Infi tor FiiB 

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B a aitfim diarft IS 00 m advanoa. 
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( JasFiifli'd 

Classified Ad 

student non commercial 
classifieds -free 

Personals up to five line*— 

Non-student classifieds —up 
to eight lines. S4 ui). 30 cents 
each additional line 

t»renaymenl required for all 
cUutSiiied and personal ads 

Call 3ir7 3«li, ext «o or «1. 
or come to the Harbinser office 
in A-367 for additional in 


STRESS KlU-S l«»ni tiw inma «(»«■ 
tivr tfTtwiiaurs ol f1r«stt m4na^m*nt 
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UK I,I\BB: lltiy ynur 

mOct.3>*l*ar<S ' 
tXS'tmr iroiuw: 

4 Hardy naroHi* 

a Poi*o(« 
1} Paiw digil 
13 Country olAwa 
»« praooaitKio 

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ia Compact 

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2 1 l-ann 

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33 PQ B iiia a a at 
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39 0uarral 

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54 Angar 

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5 s— •■all' 

ft MONf moormlui 

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lOOpp of So 
1 1 AtrWracl tM*ng 
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28 ProtouTMS 
S^ Vessel 
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M Pari ol wa»m 
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>^«a • Tha Hf i m i . Sia w mu r is. tMS 

Hawks maul Marquettei 

Tilt UnivertUy o( 
MmiiiiiiIIii. iMt Saturday, sent 
a loalMll tewn down tA Harper 
ti> •ttMnpt t» bring iNniM! a 

Maniiiclte M so iMHiiKtMl. a 
rif« and drum com c«>uktn't 
save them as the Hawks 
lliraaliMi the Warriors 47 

The onhr UiinH the Warrim 
woo was tiw ofxilng IMS. of til* 
com The real went dbwntMll 
from lh«r« 

On their iwcwmi paaMsaion. 
with S S9 left in the first 
niarter. the Warriors futnbM 
on ball m Hawks defensive 
tackle John Brown recovered 
it on the Marquette U-yard 

Harper wasted no time in 
capitaliiins on the error as 
quarterback Steve KIrkamp 
(eight for nine for 92 yards i 
passed to 1 wide open Doug 
Smith for a quick M lead Bill 
Curry foiiowed with the extra 
point whicb was the tint field 
goal convened by a Harper 
iieker this season. 

Harqoette's next possession 
was not much b*>tt<»r than the 
first as Harper s defensive 
tackle Steve Lockwood 
recovered another fumble on 
the ZT-yard line 

Six plays later. Klekamp hit 
running back Bill Crawford 
with another pass for a 13-0 
score Curry followed with 
another conversion and the 
Hawks went up 144 

Marquette didn't fumble on 
their next possession, but 
ended up punting to the Hawks 
But Harper proreded to score 
yet af>ain as running back Jeff 
Musielewicz muscled his way 
in from four yards out for a 20-i) 
lead The extra point followed 
and the lead swelled to 2i4i 

Marquette s disastrous first 
miarter was finally over, but 
iKree still remained 

The second quarter was just 
as error filled as the first for 
the Warriors 

On their first possession, 
Marquette quartert>.'K'k Marty 
O'Grady was hammered by 
defensive tackle John O'Dris" 
coll O'Gradys attempted 
pass was blocked and inter 
ceptcd by linebacker Dave 


Five plays later, the Hawks 
found the end zone again for a 

The first half seemed almost 
over for the devastated War- 
riors Harpr though struck 
again as Crawford took in a 
pass from new quarterback 
Glenn Burchett for a 33-0 lead. 
New kicker Kevin Puckhaber 
put in the extra point for a 34-0 

The beginning of the third 
quarter saw the Hawks' third 
quarterback of the day. Scott 
Bemicky. less a a yard pass 
to tight end Mark Ziegler for a 
40-0 lead The extra point was 
good and the lead increased to 

Finally, in tlie fourth quarter 

the massacre ended as Ber I 
nicky ran in from eight yards! 
out for the 47th and final points . | 

Throughout the game, th 
Hawks used three quarter-! 
backs, seven running backs! 
and seven different receivers! 
One might think the team wa 
just getting a workout, bul 
head coach John Eliasiq 
thought otherwise. 

"We came off of a tough 1 
and had to see how the freshi 
men would respond to losin/ 
the week before," he said. 

"We needed to win and 
everyone did things well." 

Next week may not be ad 
easy for the Hawks as thev 
travel to Joliet for a 1 p.m| 
game on September Zl 

Jitton op^mistic for cross country 

I was one not 
to KflMinber for the Harper 
Hank* cnai countrv team 

In fact. Hariwr didn't have a 
teaiB. because head coadi Joe 
VtttoB was in the boa|iilaI b 

IMi year. Vitlon ia heallhy 
and croM country is back at 
Harper The team may only be 
oonmriaed of five members, 
but Vitton is optimistic fir l«« 
of his runners. 

Hersey traduate Jim Chris 
I aiiaSchaumburg grad 

uate Jim Callis are Vitton s 

nunlier one and mimlier two 
rannefs for the ISK teasoa. 

"Both runners have the 
potential to go to nationals this 
year," he said. "It depends on 
tiieir health and to sec if they 
can stay injury free Both run- 
ners Iw year's end should be 
potcnlul national qualifiers" 

"Jim tChriatensen i is one of 
tlie better runners we have had 
at Harper." 

Tke crocs country had their 
first meet September «th at 
Oakton College which was a 
noa scoring meet 

The next meet was at 
Waubonsee College in Sugar 
Grove. Ill in which Harper 
finished 13th with 234 points 
High finisher for the Hawks 
was Jim Christensen who 
finiibed 21st. 

"Jim had a good opener. " 
said Vitton, "he ran goiad for a 
five- mile course " 

The other runners on the 
team and their position on the 
team are as follows Bob Far 
nngton. 3: Larry Coombs lout 
with a temporary hip injury > . 
4; Tom Campbell (Rolling 
Meadows) S: 

The team consists of mem 
tiers from the Midwest Subur 
ban high school area which 
according to Vitton. is very 
nch in cross country nmncrs, 

"The area does put out some 
good distance runners, but 
Harper hasn't been to 
sucessful m recruiting many of 
them," said Vitton 

Most of the meets Harper 
will have this year will tie invi 
tationals Not all of the meets 
will be a bed of roses to the five 
runners on the team 

•'There is a lough meet in 
Kenosha. Wis which is very 

tough." said Vitton, "I thin 
our runners are ready \.<\ 
accept the challenge" 

Should Cristensen and Carl 
ris qualify for nationals. thejT 
would not have to travel bjj 
plane or bus. Harper is spon| 
soring the 1985 cross countr 
national meet which is to ' 
held on November 9th at Ne 
Brown Meadow Forest 

The Hawks next will travel 
toKemisha.Wis onSeptembe^ 
ZI, to compete in the Midwe 
Collegiate Championships i\ 
Parkside College 

V-ball loses to Elgin 

By Owes Jlrka 
ilforti Kdilar 

The Harper women s vol 
leyball team may have lost lu 
Elgin on Tuesday, bul the team 
has come a long way in this 
short season 

The team consists of only 
seven members all of whom 
are new players this year The 
Lady Hawks is going to have 
some tough matches early in 
the season but they seem to be 
on the upswing. 

Tuesday. Harper faced 
Elgin and lost three straight 
games by the scores of 17 15. 

154, and 15 U. 

The first game saw Harper 
Jump out to a four-point lead 
only lo see it disintegrate. 
They led 1514 late in the game 
but miscues allowed Elgin lo 
score three unanswered paints 
to win. 

The second game wasn't as 
close as the first as Elgin ran 
out to a 10-2 lead Harper closed 
the gap to 10-6, but Elgin was 
unrelenting and never let 
Harper score in the game. 

The third game started out 
Just as disastrous as the first. 
tNit the Lady Hawks went on a 

scoring binge by narrowing thel 
score to 12-U. As fate wouldl 
have it. however, Elgin went of| 
to winlS-U 

"We're inexperienced," said 
Pam Carpenter, "we're learn | 
ing to play with each other." 

"We've improved and I'l 
real proud of tnem . ' ' said hea 
coach Myra Minoskin, "we 
need to communicate better."] 

On September 13th, the Lad 
Hawks played Triton and wer 
trounced 15-0, 15-1, and 15-0 

On Thursday, the Lady 
Hawks face the Illinois Valley 
Apaches at Harper at 7 : 30 p m I 

tady H 

Hawkii •oiisyDall playwr Mlsay Zurawtkl spikes the bad 
Elgin. (Ptioto l>y Owayne RozmarynowsM) 




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KteahMrMaikatgtor haul* in on* o« the Mvwi touchdowns 
againtt Marquette. (Photo by Larry Kravis) 


September 26, 1985 

Page 2: 
the World 

VM.19No.4'r " 


Page 3: 
Don't change 
tax system 

Page 4: 
Uncle Ernie, 

Page 5: 
Farm Aid 
Photo spread 

Page 6: 
'Plenty of 
Meryl Streep 

Page 7: 

What's upcoming 


Page 8: 

20 worst college 

foottMill teams 

The newspaper 

of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Canadian Consul talks 
on U.S. relations 

by Srotl Cowm 

David Lysne. the Canadian 
Consul General Chicago, last 
Wednesday, said that anada 
and the US have common 
pasts and an intertwined 
future Lysne was the guest 
speaker at Harper » Intt-rnii 
tiooal Koruro 

The Forum is designed to 
foster the exchange of ideas 
and opinions A moderator 
interviews the guest m front o! 
a live audience, which ask- 
questlons after the interview 

This was the first such forum 
of the academic year 

tieorge Wilcox. Chairman 
Illinois District Export Council 
and Vice President of Amoco 
International, was the sub 
stitute moderator for the 

Jim Lancaster, of the Bank 
of Klk Grove, is the usual mod 
erator . due to previuscommil 
ments he was unable to attend 
Consul Lvsne discussed a 
wide variety at problems with 
Wikox and the forum partici 
pants acid rain. Canada's 
governmental system. Can- 
ada's economy, and South 

Lysne pointed out that both 
countries have a strong inter 
est in each other s economy. 
•Our economy, often to our 
chagrin, is linked to that of the 
United States economy We 
went through the same reces 
sion and we came out of it in 
much the same way ■' 

Lysne also stated his con 
cern over the 250 300 protec 
tionist bills now crowding the 

These trade bills would limit 
imports to the V S in ho()es of 
giving some relief to 
beleaguered domestic 

With an per cent of Canada s 
GNP in global trade <20 per 

.... ^. __ -J r-.»..i.;rKi.!«nn(rki»iH talk* about tfitrelattons with tt»eUnH«d Stan* 

cent with the United States 
alone. Canada's largest trad_ 
ing partner i Canada has much 
to lose should strong protec 
tionist legislation become law- 
Canada IS a trading nation " 
summed up Lysne 

He hopes that the both 
nations can find their way out 
of economically de.slructive 
trends He stated that, there 
was an atmosphere estab 
li.shed there", at the March 
I7th summit meeting between 
Canadian Prime Minister 
Mulroney and President Rea 
gan Known as the ■Shamrock 
Summit both leaders prom 
ised to hall proteclionism 
across the two borders 
Lysne said of Mulroney." He 

is a progressive conservative 
We're not going to dismantle 
( the social safety net i because 
a progressive conservative 
has been elected" 

Lysne said that the South 
African situation is still a mat- 
ter of great concern in his 

The most likely option for 
Canada is continued limited 
econmoic sanctions. President 
Joe Clark has not ruled out a 
complete economic and diplo- 
matic break with South Africa 
should conditions worsen. 

Canada is applying pressure 
with an eye on the release of 
political prisioners and a move 
awav from apartheid. 

On the topic of acid rain, the 

U.S. and Canada have cooper- 
ated since 1977 to eradicate or 
at least control the problem 

President Reagan . in his 1984 
State of the Union Address, 
called for more research 
before costly controls are 
required by law 

Drew Lewis was appointed 
Special Acid Rain Envoy; his 
Canadian counterpart is 
William Davis On October 
17th Davis and Lewis (there is 
a IjO per cent chance that Lewis 
will send a subordinate) will 
confer at the Drake Hotel on 
acid rain 

Lysne's said that the two 
countries, remain the most 
friendly border nations to be 
found anywhere in the world. 

Simon says at Harper 

ky Kraarik \aifrsm 
Vrws (Uiilor 
Senator Paul Simon' OIL) 
spoke on tlie subject of his pro- 
posed Balanced Budget 
Amendment last Saturday at 

Next vear Ihc interest pay 
ments will be flHl billion. Ihe 
third largest item m the bud 
get. after and Social 

The payments will be the 
largest single item in thi- lOTOs 
budgets, creating a serious 
fiscal problem . aci-ording to 

This is especially so becaase 
the US is a debtor nation 
That means that parties of tor 
eign abstraction own more 
V S government twnds than 
Americans or American cor 
porations own foreign bonds 
The danger of that is the peo 
pie of other countries may 
start 1 wonder If my money is 
mIc?" Simon said. 

Simon is sponsoring a Bal 
anced Budget Amendment, 
because of these concerns 
Together with two 
Republicans and another 
Democrat. Simon hopes his 
proposed legislation will over 
come the tendamy lor govern 
ment to overspend 

How do we resist pressures 
from a great variety of 
groups'*' Simon ask(^ Simon 
told Ihe audience abo«it one of 
the first letters he received 
after b«"ing elected lo the llli 
nois State Legislature It had 13 
mam points The first 12 were 
about services the person 
wanted increased or 
expanded The 13th point wa.s 
to cut taxes 

The Senator also spoke out 
against the [mssibility of the X 
per cent reduction in tobacco 
taxes The Federal tax on ciga 
rettes is scheduled to d*-cline 
from 16 to 8 cents unless addi 
tkmal tax legislation is passed 

This will cost the Federal 
government SI. 8 billion in lost 
revenue. It's not Ihe primary 
reason for the Senator's 
opposition, however He 
alluded to a study by Harvard, 
saying that because teenage 
consumers are price sensitive, 
as many as one million more 
are expected to start smoking 
if the price falls 8 cents This 
will result in 44(l.00U shortened 

Simon believes that there 
are untapped possibilities for 
revenue Proposals abound for 
tax reform for business (GE 
earned six and a half billion 
dollars last year and paid no 
tax. Whirlpool paid 41 per cent 
of their net income in taxes) 
and a $10 per barrel lax on 
imported oil, which would pro 
duce $18 billion .All of these are 
under consideration in 
Simon pointed out that the 
C-Mitinued iHi pasf 2 

Pag* 2 Th« Hvtangw. SasMintwr K. tgea 


i tintttmrd I'rtim Unit paflr 
prime rate is reduced one [ler 
cent for everv $30 billion the 
deficit falls We would save 120 
billion in interest payments on 
the debt if the KKN) billion defi 
cit were eliminated 

The budKet was the topic o( 
his opening remarks, he then 
continued by answering qiws- 
Uons on ; Foreign Holicy. edu- 
cation, foreign trade, taxes 
Sieial Security, and farmint; 
Simon .spoke rather harshly 
on the topic of Nicaragua, I>i> 
we have any business taking 
action against governments 
we do not like"" 

He suggests, rather than 
supplying so many weapons. 
Let s get into a scholarship 
fight willtlw Soviets" 

By i(pMiiaring Nicaraguan 
students to come to this coun 
try. experience the land's 
culture, and be<:ome educale<l 
here Simon feels we would 
have a more likely chance of 
winning the p«>»er stmgide. 

When speaking on teacher's 
retirement benefits. Simon 
voiced his desire to have 
"Social Security cover every 
one" The added input would 
help bring the revenue closer 
to where it should be 

He believes that there should 
not be an optional system, and 
that a -.self financing system 
makes much more sense' 
Social Security will exist for 
many more years now that the 
ruumcutl house is in order 

Social Security maintains its 
appeal, for if one is not eligible 
to receive benefits they would 
be covered by the welfare 

The US is number one in 
medical research, but its 
health delivery system falls 
well short of that auspicious 
mtik, says Simon. He Mieves 
a comprehensive review 

shmild be made 

He also talked about foreign 
policy. The U S is the only 
aulo market withtiul a quota on cars We had a 
quota, but it was taken off in 
exchange for goodwill" He 
feels strongly that the budget 
deficit be cut 

Combining the Foreign 
Trade issue with education. 
Simon feels a revamped «lu 
calional system emphasiiing 
the languages would enable 
more trade to commence "In 
New York alone there are 
19.000 Japanese salesmen 
speaking English, while there 
are only a handfull of Ameri 
can salesmen in Japan that 
speak Japanese 

Simon has definite opinions 
on the Star Wars" defense 
offense weapons, 'i think it is 
important that we not get 
space involved in wea[)onry " 

Stienti-sl in charge of the pro 
jetl predict a M90 per cent 
strike effecliven»*ss For such 
an unstable project. Simon 
believes the costs greatly out 
weigh the possible returns 

Some predict that the costs 
of the space war system may 
run higher than any other pro 
iect including the Interstate 
Highway System Estimates 
range from $5<MJ 13 billion 
This would be spent within a 
short period of time Simon 
stated that there is no practical 
way that something of this 
magnitude could be funded 

Tax reform, says Simon, will 
not include the taxation of 
fringe benefits However. 
President Reagan's removal 
of deductability hurts high tax 
states such as Illinois Simon 
went on to .say that those mak 
ing below $20,(10(1 will receive 
some benefit, those earning 
over tZUO.OOO will recieve a 
( Milnned an pitgr :i 

Now You Can Do More To Fight 
Hunger Than Buy The Record. 

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Jay Leno ♦* 
with special guest 

Skip Griparis \^ 
two shows 

6:30 pm & 8:30 pm 
S8.00 PUBLIC • 

Football Oamc 

Keep the present 
tax system 

The subject of tax reform comes into the national 
consciousness every few years or so. 

With a popular President putting all his political 
might behind the latest proposals, chances are better 
than in recent memc«7 that some style of tax reform 
will be passed 

Although our tax system can seem at times to te an 
outmodei lavbrinth it should be remembered that 
ScWy dwiuctions and oualifications m our tax 
code that Americans complam about, either pro ect 
what we as a nation hold dear to our colleclive 
hearts, or they encourage worthwhile socio-eco 
nomic enterprises. 

K.ttoVrorSe^a^7money to subsidize 
domest c Sy production, energy conservation^ 
SS deSment of alternative energy sources 
^n we Le at the mercy of foreign countries 

The countries of the Middle East do not always 
agree with our international policies. 

If we are to remain heavily dependant upon non- 
domestic energy we can never feel free to formulate 
foreign Dolicy ma manner untainted with non Amer 
jcan influence. 

Preservation of this nation s history should also be 
a priority to all Americans. 

Bv subsidizmg architectural rehabilitation m our 
ciUes we have retained the more liveable, graceful 
scale of yesteryear's architecture. 

It is more than pretty buildings that were saved. 

An architects dreams, a people's self image, and 
a way of life were all saved by the government s 
historic preservation program 

Another important program is the Targeted Jobs 

^ TT>?prograK^heduled to expire at the end of 
this year (baring a legislative renewal by Congress) 

The program helps those hard to employ find jobs : 
the handicapped, supplemental security income 
recipients, welfare recipients, aid to families with 
dependant children recipients, and economically dis- 
advantaged youth who all are covered under the 

An employer who hires a person from one of these 
groups receives a tax credit equal to one half of the 
first $6,000 of the first years wages, and up to a 
quarter of first $6,000 of the second year. 

By employing those that have a hard time f indmg a 
job the program has benefits that cannot be directly 
translated to monetary gains, but instead create a 
stronger society as a whole, where everyone has a 
chance to participate. 

These are just a few government programs made 
possible under the present flexible tax system. 

A flat tax takes away much of the governments 
abilitv to help make our society stronger. 

We'as a nation have made some serious commit 
ments around the world We are kidding ourselves to 
believe that we can have low taxes with a complex 
society and international involvements. 

With this in mind, we should look to how we can 
modify our present system, not replace it with an 
inflexible one that can not meet the needs of our 
complex societies. 

A pUture ami north 
thousand worth 


This column will devote 
most oi its attention to the 
campaii;n for Student Senate 
positions However. l)eforc 1 
eet on their cases 1 have to be 
r»ir and let the Harbinger have 

What the HarbinRer staff 
needs i.s a swift kicit in the 

corrected the error, allowing 
me to ramble on about a mis 
take that no longer existed So 
sue usalrcadv 

Now for those wacky candi- 
dates. Yes. I'm aware that by 
the time this article comes out 
the elections will be over but I 
cant resist having some fun 

Idon Iknow anyof Ihecandi 
dates very well so 1 can't 
attack their fiersonalitits All 
I've got to go on is the image 
the vve presented in the paper 
What the heck 

Let s .start with Bob Wilkin 
son (upper left photo > In all 
fairness. I must admit thai I 
know Bob from work, but that 
doesn't excuse the shortcom 
ings of his campaign Bob. you 
Just look too damn simple for 
anyone to take you senoush 
Maybe 1 should blame your 
campaign manager, but you 
look gullible That vacant 
stare of your's makes me won 
der what's on your mind lif 
there really is anything on 

and be daring'. 

Why am 1 so down on the can- 
didates'' I have yet to see any 
of the candidates pressing the 
flesh and campaigning on 
campus Thev all seem to feel 
that a couple' of posters and a 
linv picture and paragraph in 
the" Harbinger is sufficient 

Well, if that s their altitude 



tooiiiiuMl tnm fltr i 
targe benefit, and anyone in 
Qtt middle will have a tax 

Twenty-three per cent of 
American farmers have 
severe financial problems, this 
has impact on many other 
txuinesses International Har 
voter is a prime r^ampte of 
Ihir Amcncans pay the lowest 
aereeata^ of their income for 
(ood. It is unperitive that f arro- 

tn receive an adequate price 
(or their crops . . „„ 

Senator Simon is working on 
tllC »4 to I" billion super col 
lider i chemistry labi and is 
attempting to bring the arms 
control verification research 
project to Illinois 

Simon us making a number 01 
these non campaign stops 
throughout Illinois, even 
though he IS not up for election 
far S years 


wazoo our last issue included 
reams oi careless mistakes 
which made us look like the 
symbol of the Democratic 

*\e should all hold our heads 
in shame' 1 myself was so 
embaras-sed that I slept in a 
pile of straw for several days^ 
Let s take a look at -some of 
the more obvious mistakes 
Our headline read, Senale 
candidates views' Where m 

Mr Roepken and the Jour 
nalism Department probably 
had a field day tearing us to 
shreds in front of their classes 
Unfortunately there's mon- 
1 received a nasty letter from 
someone who didn t btrther to 
spell mv name correctly, so 
naturall'v 1 leaped all over her 
However, when the 
crackled 1 scribes at the Har 
binger printed her letter, they 

f,«-»«T fit ihr Editor 

Dear Editor 

The letter vou received on 
student apathy from Mortimer 
Alder was boring and mean 
iiMless. Who is he to say that 
the best years of our life are 
passing us bv' We. the stu 
dents who don't get involved m 
such activities, are not the 
fools If anyone is the fool, it is 
you, Mortimer Alder 

I'm enjoying going to college 
but would never consider it my 

•citadel of knowledge tome 

on. give me a break' This is 

Harper College, not Harvard! 

•Vou speak of many clubs and 


your mind > 

One more thing. Ihal sweat 
jacket has got to go I think a 
more hip image is m order 
Bob. I don't think you'll win, 
but good luck 

Mr Todd Burger (bottom 
lefl pliotwi. you are the epil 
ome of good looks, charm and 
charisma Yeah, but that's 
exactly what worries me 1 
can t help but think you re up 
10 something 

Your head's cocked to the 
side, and you have got that tK)y 
ish grin on your face Come nn 
Todd, what are you really smil 
ing about '' However, being the 
incumbent you II probably 

win . ^. 

Paul Giancola (top right i . 
it's your turn You have a face 
only a mother could love (an 
excellent campaign gim 
raick), but 1 think your name 
hurts you 

Giancola sounds too much 
like that gangster. Sam If you 
intend to run for any offii-e in 
the future Id seriously con 
sider a name change 

Finallv. there's Robert d 
don't dare call you Bobi 
Pechereck .Jr (bottom right i 
You look too .serious. Hey man. 
are vou uptight ' Uxi.sen up. 
have a beer, and enjoy 

Robert, if you promise not to 
get too mad. Id like to pass on 
some friendly advice. The 

notwrt l>ach«rtcli Jt 
(Photo* by Hick Ha«) 

sweater, the tie and the tight 
collar make vou look pretty 
straight Yes, a good image for 
the military but not a wise 
choice for the Harper crowd. 

Harper students like a hint of 
decadence. Go ahead, open 
your collar, let your hair down 
do you reallv feel 1 should take 
them seriously'' I know I won't 
be ru-shing out to cast my votes 
lor candidates thai are vir- 
luallv invisible 


William Rainey Harper College 

Aleomiuin & RoscUe Roads 

Palatine. IL fiOO«7 

organizations that are offered, 
but fortunately, not everyone 
is like vou People have fami 
lies, friends, and many even 
work for a living, something 
you just don't have time lor. 
Since you spend almost all your 
time at school Geee, that 
doesn't sound like too much fun 
to me 

Furthermore. 1 hope 1 can 
speak for many of the students 
who read vour article, that the 
opinions vou expressed are 
those of a spineless jellyfish, 
and not of a go geUer. 
Tom .Minis 


EnlCTtuiinwl Mil* 





jiOTiilM- N«nmii 

Ksnclfi Andcnm 



Rick Hall 


Letters to the editor are welcomed. AU 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents faculty or staff member. PubUca 
tion rights are reserved. 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munilv. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration, faculty or student 
bodv Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
Letters to-tne Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further mforma 
lion call :w 3(Km ext 460 or 

:Not Just Comics, 


I Mtacfttc to the tkrary Ikal 
MjF* : "If yw wralcb ajr back. 
m icratc* 7«an." What 4a 

Mr. Barb Payac 

Mr Payne ^ , ,^ 

Do vou reatiZF that if the 

entire wwld was lined up and 
everyuoe had to scratch each 
other's l>ack that someone 
wouM l>e left out '> 

Dear Aaat Aaale. 

I am currently dating this 
Ifrt who wrars a » iK - faKr rye- 
Umhrn. Iniut nails and lots «f 

Women's Health Care Amciatest 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Natal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

20% discouyit on office visits 

Humana Hoapitai Doctor't Building 
Locaiad al tS75 N Bamngton fload. SuiW 405. HoHman Estates 

For appointment please cai 882'2577 

,Micj« *a*~* 
', g^ rut. l«-«"^ "^ , 



, inl 


jl !<: 

TJ [T 

Position Available: Advertising Sales 

(You must be tt Hiurpfr srucfc'iili 

Do You eiyoy: 

— meeting new people? 

— setting your own hours? 

— earning good money? 

If you do, then apply in 
A-367 or call 397-3000. ext. 461 

liaMbip for real? 

Sif(ned. Dave 

Dear Dave, 

Invest in the plastic market 

Dear AanI %nnie. i ho(>e you 
ran givr mr advice. My c-anan 
is tick. Shr got out nrhrr caKr 
and rimled around with somr 
•ilii'k sparrow Now shr's t<M>s- 
ini; iH-r fralhrrs and <thr has 
that won't heal. What ran 

Bained Bird (•wnrr 

Dear Baffleil, 

[•reparc tn flush, il .sounds 
like she has chirpits a disease 
that won't heal nil fviTyonc 
had to scratch e.-n h ottu-r .s 
back that someone would be 

Dear Aunt \nnie. 

I am mrrenlly dating this 
Rirl wlio wear'* a wiR. falseeye- 
laslies. Take nails and lots of 
make-up. (an I take the rcla- 
tioniihip for real? 

KiKned. Dave 

Dear Dave. 

Invest in the plaslic market 
Dear Aunt .Annie. I hope you 
can give me advice. .My canary 
is sick. Nl>e Kot out of her rage 
and fsaied around with some 
slick sparrow. Now slie's loos- 
ing her frathrrs and shr has 
sores that won't hral. What ran 
■ do? 

Bafned Bird Owner 

Dear Baf Hed 

Cash it in. pal It sounds like 
she has chirpies. a disease that 
won't heal. 

• P«r 

12 vaniiiai* 

13 Smgmg iroic* 

14 F 

15 a 


?0 HMtt^ rMOrtl 
73 nmurn to WW 

27 Conduct! 
2ft CalMldM* of 


30 Nol« o< «cal« 

31 t»nfo 

37 CfurotMMn 

37 A1 1h«( (Mca 

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43 PttrlMMnglo 


54 Ouldo'i Mgn 

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5« Tra|MC«l frwit (M 
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FROM 'v,_'LLf..TC 

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€ AbSiract bMng 

7 N«g">v" 

8 C«t1»rc'»n monfc 
«l Trw OfoM rMKs 
10 P«M> 

16 *\iiw»rii:«d rt!c*i 
t« CharTs 
JO Mtrwju o»rm«it 
Ji Ow<li# 

24 W*ird 
fS Macaw 

26 AeCKllM 
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3.1 Poh«r •iiak« 
34 M»4ican sruwris 
36 Shor« l>if<t 
3a F<b«r (XWit 

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46 Oc«an 

47 Oafacw 

48 Pom for oortrwi 

49 CK}ih macswr* 

50 ParrOCJ O* ti»«« 
!i3 Noitt of ■CHM 


:«S SJLI * 




All these can be yours after you graduate! 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 


PtK>ne 460 or 461, or just stop in! 


For the experience 

Th. Hwemgw. S^tmnliar 26. 1985. P^K 5 

*ann Aid tor America 

John Cougw IMIancanip 


Bot) Dylan 

Story on the concert on Page 6. 

Loretta Lynn 

.Off Beat 

Tarm Aid' rocks Champaign 

It was about a month ago 
wh^n W\llie Nelson det'iaed 
that Amenca w^nJed to know 
about the plight o( the Amen 
can farmer Voila. Farm Aid 
was conceived 

Farm Aid' was (he same 
toocrfA as the Live Aid con 
cerl in which some or the blit- 
hest music performers 
donated Iheir Ume and talent 
to the cause o« American 

'rSoiVt Ihmk thenf is a peradii 
m America that hasnt heard 
about the concert and it s 

H »ou wwe at the University 
o( Illinois Memorial Stadium 
in Champaign (or the H hour 
event or vou saw the television 
broadcast vou would realue 
the tjH.iwO.iino target is just a 
drop in the bucket for 1 he f iirm 
ers debt And the estiniitted 
(10 (WB ufKi actually raise*) was 

banly worth ihe performers 

Th* concert is part of a 
nationwide movement to 
reform government policies 
regulating farming m the Us 
One of the policies entail price 
ceilings on exported gram The 
ceiling forces -wme farmers to 
sell the land on which their 
families have tilled by hand lor 

Solutions include the 
removal of price ceilings and 
imrease in the availablWy « 
U»» interest loans 

Thniugiiiil the concert. p<T 
formers urged the people to 
express their opinions to their 
congressional represen 
tatives Thev also urgeti the 
audience to show I heir supfwt 
,rf a bill proposed by Senator 
Tom Harkinof Iowa The bil 
calls for aid to farmers ami 
was scheduled for a vrte in the 
senate on Tuesday 
The music of ' Farm Aid was 

so diverse the highlights dif 
tered for each person These 
are some of the acts I feel high 
lighted the show 
How old are Tlw Beach Boys 
' Thev didn I Iih* old as they 
btipped through California 
Cirls. -Barbara Ann, and 
other old favorites 
Ive never been much of a 
Blasters fan. but even in the 
rain. I enjoved the music 
Daniels is a veteran of bene 
fits and knows how lo fire up 
the crowd He heated things up 
bvplavine In America, and 
■The Uevil Went Down to 
Georgia- Daniels even p*>r 
formed a new song about a 


■Thank God 1 m a country 

boy "sang l>eiivcr Backi*dby 

Mabam;i. he played this and 

few other of his hits 1 was sur 

prised to find myself clapping 
and lapping to his music 

What can be more agreed 
upon about Bob Dylan but he s 
a mainstay of ruck n' roll and 
he still sounds great doing clas^ 
sicsUke'MaguiesFarm' and 
Clean Cut Boy 
This man was one of the rea 
sons I made the trek to Cham 
paign Hearing him play The 
(lid Man Down the Koad and 
■Vantz Cant Duntz " made it 
worth it 

ForeigntT played early in 
the day when the ram was sliU 
coming down But even that 
couldnt damper their 
Hagar played three of his 
better known songs and 
sounded good Just when 1 
thought he was leaving the 
stage, he brought out Eddie 

Van Halen on stage The duo 
was great together 
Henley appeared on stage 
twice and plaved The Boys of 
Summer" and 'Sunset Grill " 

The huge crowd made Reed 
seem nervous, but he did well 
playing Walk on the Wild 
Side. ■ I Love You Suzzaiie 
and ■New Sensations." 

NEIl. YOl N« 

HE had his heart in this one. 
The look on his face said it all 
when he dedicated 'Heart of 
Gold lo the farmers. He was 
one of the performers who 
really touched the crowd 

The list goes on and on Billy 
Joel Randv Newman, Rickie 
Lee Jones. Carol King, John 
Cougar Mellencamp, Joni 
Mitch<-ll. Tom Petty, and B B 
King all made appearances at 
the show This was truly a 
event to rcmeber 

Streep is more 

than "Pleiilv" 


• • t: 

Mcf> I Strwp 

Charles Dunet 

John i;ielKud 

■ PleiWv • IS a slow movint 

movie but the players make 

up (or llie slow pace The story 

chronicles the lif'- <>l a woman. 

Susan pl.iy<-l •■> M'-ryl »;'•*?• 

hvina in Frame Junng world 

Warll Once again, Streep is at 

tier best playing an unusual 


Screen writer David Hare 
dew a poor job in developing 
Susan-<> identily m the first hall 
ol the movie due lo the luck 
consistency The story jumpft 
from one (Mirnt to another w ith 
out developing supporting cir 
cuHMUnces lo justify drastic 
rtianaes in situations 

For e.\ample. the movie 
opens with Streep portraying 
an aggressive cool headed 
Udv eneculing a secret mill 
l*ry mission We are ({iven the 
impression she can handle 
»tr»»sful situations But the 
next minute, she is a sniffling 
•lump, hysterical and fearful 
After the war. Susan finds 
herself struggling to cope with 
life that no longer offers the 
iff Wilder cover against the 
OwRMnarmy , . ^ 

We know she is bored out d 
her wit» However we get the 
feeluig that she is a somewhat 
balanced person Then all of a 
sudden, we find her on the 
streets propositioning a 
strange man to father her 
chiW This was completely oul 
ol sync with what we had seen 
up lo that point 

As the slorv unfolds, she 
finds no relief or soMion for 
her tioredom Suddenly she is 
in a hospital recovering from a 
nervous breakd»iwn another 
inconsistency Just what put 
her over the edge" Vp to now 
she has been a begmler. not a 
victim ^ , , , 

Perhaps Hare should have 
chosen a better w a> to churac 
terixe the neurosis of the main 
character Susan 

The eratic nature ol the 
script does not over shadow 
Streep s great performance 
She IS accompanied by an 
excellent supporting cast The 
supporting characters are 
vivid but not overshadowing 
Fitting certain categories, 
they are what we expect 

Tracey I'llman who plays 
Alice, Susans best friend i.s 
the only source of comic relief 
inthis mov le The rest is stolid 
lllman plavs a likable woman, 
one that could be envisioned 
romping across the stage at a 
rock concert or touting the 
rhetoric of down with the sys 
tem ' on some college campus 
She IS a non conformist Yes, 
she fits the category of most 
nonconformists they cant 
keep a job For this reason 
Susan ^during ime of her more 
stable perimls i w mds up work 
ing to support them both 

the movie is also predict 
able in the characters and 
their relationships 

Charles Dance i PttSs Jewel 
m Ihe Crown I convincingly 
plavs the role of raymoiKl, ,< 
decorous tZnglish foreign ser 
vice officei who name* 
Susan He ks no* the lype who 

Ktaryt Stntp and rock «t« Simg »eatur«J In a tcm Irom Plwity, 

takes the initiative in his post 
at the british Embassy and is 
generallv strapped down by 
mundane assignemets The 
character is concerned with 
formalities and is utterly 
boring . 

As one might expect, he is 
attracted to Susan s carefree 
attitude Even while dating 
Susan embaras-ses him by dis 
cussing with others about pri_ 
vate matters he has entrusted 
her with Isn't it typicaF With 
all the danger signs in clear 
sight, he goes deeper into the 
relaionship and pays for it 
later , . __ 

Relationships are based on 
needs Bv this time Susan has 
straved totally from any like 
ness" of comforming to what is 
conventional As a matter of 
fact she is suffering Irom such 
an advance case of unconven 
lionalism that she needs a sta 
ble person like Raymond to 
look after her. Raymond s life 

IS so uninteresting and 
tiresome that he seeks refuge 
in being around Sasan The two 
different personalities comple- 
ments each other 

After their marriagge the 
movie seems to change 
emphasis Ravmond is still 
concered with what is right 
and proiier Susans outbursts 
of bad temper and her ill man 
ner become more and more 
outlandish She seems to enjoy 
embarassing him ervcry 
chance she gHs 

The script uses this rude 
character Susan has become to 
point out the hyixicricy and 
savagery that can be hidden 
behind politeness and for 
maWies The English are pre 
senled. through Susan, as 
masters of polite savagery 

While entertaining some 
Korean dignitaries, Raymond 
and his boss Darwin (played 
by John Gielgud' are huddled 

in a corner speaking quietly 
Obviouslv everyone in the 
room is ignorant of what the 
two men are talking about 
However, Susan lakes advan 
tage of the situation by sug 
gesting thev are talking about 
war She ioudlv makes the 
statement The English are 
peculiar Before they bomb 
people, they send them a 
letter ' 

Actuallv Darwin and Ray 
mond have been discussing 
England's conduct in handling 
of the Suez Canal Darwin has 
criliciried his country (or hav 
ing a policy of deceit in the 
matter He is oslraeizied by his 
colleagues for having an 
opposing view When hedies no 
one attends his funeral except 
Susan and her husband. The 
script uses her comments at 
the service to point out the 
thanklessness given to his 
life's devotion to his country 



Deadline for Harbinger 
Upcoming column is Friday 
An copy must be received by 
the Fndav before the issue ts 

printed Ute r<'>«'''^ **«.^ 
nnntr<1 in Ihe issue f<»m»im 
unleM unusual coodltWH war- 
r*at the lardiiMmal tlit am- 


The V S Gypsum Schol 
arship is available fir tuition 
and fees at Harper College 
Selection will be bassed on 
linaw-ial need 

Preference will be given. wA 
w,t mandatory, to students 
career orientated lowar'l tne 
V S Gypsum Company 
itlalMl MM 

Also a Kholarshtp is avail 
able for the fall 1985 Semester 
lo a student in the RN Nurs 
ing Program and covers tui 
tion. books and supplies to a 
maximum of *300 

The criteria for this award is 
as follows second year RN 
student ami a minimum of .H» 
t; P A Both applications are 
available in the office of finan 
cial Aid RiKim AiW Deadline 
for applications lor both schol 
arships IS Oct I.'), ISte 


Free legal advice from prac 
ticing attornevs will be pro- 
vided bv Student Senate to full 
and part lime students who 
have paid an activity fee 

The attorney will be avail 
able everv Wednesday from 
I 30 PM to 4 30 PM and from 
5 Ml to 7 3ti PM The service is 
available throughout the 

semesters each Wednesday 
except on holidays Fi>r 
appointments, studenU should 
call cxt 2242 or visit the Stu I 
dent Activities Office in A| 


Southern Ulmois University 

and Governor s State bmver 

sity will be at Harper on Oct. 8. 

9 OB-l ; 30 in the Student Unmge 

(•mlinun) «• P<<H' ' 

Ttw Hartxngef SeptwnMr IS. i9S%. Pig* 7 

('MtiwMi from pmr * 

,A bidg I GSl' mav only 
attend from lO «) I Wl be heW 
from 7 :iO to 9: Si pm . on thrr 
consecutive Tuesday evenings 
t)e«innin« Oct I 

The class in for couples who 
are in the first three months ol 

The class requires advanc«<l 
registration For enrollment 
and fee information, please 

call mt*rm 


noted sex therapist Phyllis 
Levy will give a lecture at 
Harper College on Thursday 
October Ifl at 7 M pm in Build 
ing J Theatre Public adntis 

iMm is &00; Harper Studenls 
withvalidl D will be admitted 
for nm 

Tickets are available at the 
Harper Box iMIice iii BuildtnK 
J which IS open Ml «• am to 7 mi 
pm. Monday through Thurs 
day. and 10 ») am to 4 » pm. 

MkiaA Exhibit 

•TV World 0* Afsustm Victor 
Casasola Mexico 19mH938 
will be presented at the Field 
Museum of Natural History, 

Roosevett Rd at Lake Shore 

(TucaRo, II ettfm 

«t»2 9410. on September li 
through November :t, daily 9 
am to 4 3(1 pm 

Free wlh regular museum 


IIW.BuMtAM. 3tS.NofttMiwtHi»y. 

,aockWolRlB3 -jBlocliSo) 


• Crtopy Cnwt • Original Pan 
• NawStuflwl 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spiiuung Every Ntte 

Mon.-FrL / — N FfitTacoBir 4pnv6pm 

Mug ol BMT 25* 9pm-10pm 

Vi PriCt OrtnlW 9pin-12 pm 
t'rw Teddy Bear Raffle 

TuM./Thur. Giant 14 oz. 

Old Stylt 50* Spm-IOpm 

Fri. Rth Fry *3.99 Ml You Can Eat 

Sat/Sun. Va Price PIZM 5pm-8pm 



Classified Ad 

Call 397 3U00 ext 46(1 or 4«1, 
or come to the Harbinger office 
in A 367 for additional in 

Help ^antr<l 

EXTtmOELY open riximM muwicuim 
ikrybaaHMt. guiUruii, tiuxxt. ir 
(kunmcn' w«]iii|inMm who ar* rrit 
riilr BnoK able lo (klK* • |il<» I^*"' 

m»n»iier •lone » »nlM't» »"•»• 
«>k» mnilar >>niK-i IW TInw. SI) 
tmam tnm KFTW vtnU • mm* of 
OTwan K4B funksiund llpmran 
mtmmat mi warn to rial lail mm* 
can "Hfft" mmm. Lmw* nun* mi' 

Petitions for 
Fall 1985 

student,* who qu.ilify for a 
degre*? or certificate (or th«> 
fall 1985 semester must peti 
tion for graduation bv mid 
term, (klober 19 im> Cradua 
tion petitions can bf obtained 
in the registrar s office in A 


The sixth annual Southern 
Comfort ColleKiatf Dixieland 
Jan Competition a naliunal 
talent hunt to discover \mer 

THE BirMCSHlM «f «1» AIW«1» Ti-I» 

muMlMI Vnll'IIHCTMU") >»• lo^' l<» 

irlrmarteWf* Y<M KIN l>* inviiimni 

«rtli III* TU wn a rttlWItflW '««■**«*■» 

ritsUif outaawn t««r Hit fkmr 

Ai.piiraat* moM kam llMMait Ml* 

' ~r pmonality mi vlllinfmw (• 

'.' :' A vannv m •kiRi ai* •vMlaUt 

L- ona I <■ a IK alrf: M <• |l m Wan 

■b> Um rnda;. and « m > m •<> t m 

p m Sanii^y Ailatair ofrm « nm 

grulivF uirtlm rata ol K a> |irr iKNir 

: oscmiM (tUui am) ciMMvlM* 

'< For mm inlorilMlton' 

' .'i«. call l^ylla MkMMit al 

ai7m- ________ 

munaams, mmmm. txiv bak 

TENDKRS. Y« (Ndt Tovn Ian Ml 
irw Palaiiiw wziw 

■An TO jtomot Rit.ts piiinc 

tP* Earn while vou learr ihr inl*T«»l 
iaantfclo<mark«ini(r»nn-h Imnw 
iluW ftmaif lor Pan Tla« lalrr- 
• l(wan-iUyari<nin(> weakciMli 
ntxMa knn ts HI your daa* idicd 
da Srcctal paatuon araiiaUr (or data 

Writers' Block Cured 

Sand S2 m cattUg ol avar ISOOO w- 

ics 10 aaMi WW wHIing aM)(1s and natp 
Mu iMaat *l«M BKK*. F« ■*> , cH 
TOU.-FWE l-B0O-«J1-sr5 (In nlmoM, 
can 3i2-»M-oaoo I Auifwfn nasaarcn, 

An OOO-N 407 S S a n t w" . Cncaga It, 


(Tf SECURITY c»rat»nv will he mi« 
irtMiMig H llariKW m TUKulay, Urt I 
iroiii > a B 1 |i m lorltir pmllnnii >il 

nrruTHY oltkcrs. Full i (larl -li«n» (hw 
twin availaiila . Jalx arc In M W nlwr 

iHin ar««. A'ppty at lh# Jab S(*rvU'e 

(iHkv. am; 

PART'TIMK Typisli 10 k-ani ly|>»i»t 
ling in 4^r cnnimernal newspai^r 

SMHI! hoMiK Part limw hours T W 
I idavnaana and cv<iiin«t .ApfiK m 
{HnaB Daa PlaiiM!* Publuhiiiii, l(>« 
Ewtiiliw Way , Una Plauiva 

JITRKX KILU Lean IlaiBMl <<l«r 

Uv« IrcliiNiic* of alrcii manatMiMnt 
TM>i» rMurilon a Canfliil raalilitmn 
a Mf inMth a Trratmcfll at all cwlcs 
ill ■Ky<:linominc iym|>t<>m> Indl 
itMiM'l''aiii>iy'lltarii«l Trcalnrat I'lr 
Ram H SingH, Cwtified Pivchu 
intlytkr pKyr^thrraifiikt and Fiirntly 
PraetilipneV IR2« HinishitT tHiw 
SdMumburi! wni42;i r.HEv,-i 

Rar Sail- 

Pl.YMOI-niH(lHIZlJN !•».! Nr* trt, 

luary. 1»«1 V<t.» <. 1 

lum.VhiU'Burgiaxliy uiu-i-ui. -'> Vi-jir 
Kamniv . H.Iil-M Jaint* EiMtlil. 
CXfm aii«l» 

Hatha Yoga Intensive 

with Charles Bates 

{ Yo^li Achala) 

Thursday. October 3 
7 00 pm - 9:30 

CKanaa Balaa a Wa DitbcIw o* l«a 
T<nn Caiaa Yosa Socaly m SI Paul, 
and a pmmtnant maiructDf ol vooa 
an) Maddai m n Ha naa auccaaaMy 
aonwnad vagic lacnnquat <Mh mo- 
dam itiarapiMlo davaiop (vnwns 
lanant ol cfwncal oapan- 
daaonad saaaa mamaija- 
[>ara Idt huainaa, mduaHy. 

tm m an amaMi'i amnnunay w da- 

»alDp and raHna your panonal Yoga 

praoioaVy tfudyaig wKi a •anowiad 


Tha ooai ol «* awni a hop » tiSOO 

'Can la 'afpala* a* iw mi 


(Church Of The Cross) 

475 Higgins Road 

Hottman Estates, IL 60185 

(3I2)«»4-S22t ■|312)437-3S18 


Martrrcard. and AmiTican K»(in-»s 
fall »«-.l*t,i _ 

SA\f IWY- -Vnd llall>ry_(:iHIMf III tin 

rler -S<-^ 
OIA -• 

new cov,, 

.ho*'<-««* hy Tlwmlfw Ctwn 

mnallKHt Irtle" (rum horae ' Si<rnd ■«rlf 
addmiaad. stamiird fnvfkipr lor :i:i"! 
oialmn'aiifilicalwo AjiiKKialiB Kii^ ■■ ■ 
B,llaiielir,NJ irvo, iNal:(|niH»[Hlt>> 


m (jrnMWi !')»■* I ■ . 
KlwliHiv*' Wii> 

liirvij) W«-dl« 

l4*^;il >fr»irc» 

BWtl.NW-X I'XiiV.'t -(i-'H l.v.nms 

Doahwrd ■ IBM l">,' .■.■m[.,niiii<' V..I 
lAucil. A,i«m«?«t |*rogr.»m* jrni niv.rr 
•M»,«tCaU After? pm .iiii inwi 



m Palatine 

*»W sianhwwt Hi(!ii»..j 

iRT !♦■ 

A e-leaji a a»i> pljcv 

■IWiCT lt,»TK.* 

ladrn. IBdrm jBdim 

KNdHfiiltca ayatlaUv Sharp riprina 

Willi rvaaaala Calor TV and Wali-r 

bad avaiaMa Una fnfis OK PKi':k: 

' " K far bnfaltra«i Vt^a. 

ira s best new collegiate Dixie 
troupe offers what most ml 
lege musician s consider a 
dream come true 

Any cullege musician can 
assemfile a jazz ensemble and 
compete Based on audition 
cassettes which must be 
than 20 muniiles and include 
rendition of the Dixieland stan 
dard "South Rampart Street 
Parade" , three bands will be 
selected lo compete in a live 
■Battle of the Dixie jazz 
bands" in Anaheim. Califor 
nia. January 9- 12 

Audition cassettes must lx> 
received no later than Friday, 
November 15 For more mior 
malion and an entry kit write 
the competition at 211 K 
Ontario, Chicago, II 60611 or 
call 280 70011 

Women's Health 

A health education support 
group for women of all ages, 
called "Women's Network: 
Sharing Health Concerns," is 
being formed by Lutheran 
Oneral Hospital. Park Ridge. 
Interested people are 
requested to contact hie hospi- 
tal by September 27 

To be placed on mailing list, 
please send your name, 
address, and daytime phone 
number by September 27 lo 
Lutheran General Hospital. 
Health Education office. 1775 
Dempster Street. Park Ridge. 
11, 6<10()8 All age goups are wel- 
come lo attend. 

I s<^^'^y.r,Tv35».4047 

i cohhS^^-^^ 


■ •'^^'^?.5SNourTo.*% 


nancy" Pre* pn-nniincv i«nnf «•■• 
awl:tn,K and a»KiNiam-t- Pt-r»«vna1 amS 
fanfKkntial hel|i Single MMher Sur 

IMMl (iTTMjp and Pi««t 'AUn-ticifi aMinwl 
iDgaluur pu.tJlllneuf^ll-«^ frnHtvalUw 
ol'Human Biiiml) ■? H I) • :(»■«» 


mi: r.,,ih,ri->! ^' ■• i--. ..■..,.., !,.r 

» frr*- ijfftrr 1 -■ ■ ^.■. , 

Mi*nltllv j>j»v!iii ''■'■' ''^-'■ 

WalileniXlir,- ■-., ., . . 

FHEK ClIVSl l,V1l«>\ l-i' -ill M.ur 
le^al n«-rd> intluvlr Dl 1 jh-i"w,>i,,i! 
mjurv drvorct*. r^al «?sU1e Phum- 
TBHtii or iii-aai» allrr « «i p m Cv. 
ninM-t ,ind we4*kemlappinnlm«fnl.swviiil 
al.U- I,..>. i.ff><-.-s of H.-cl«T 1 \»Mi. 
I»lii K '•-:.)( S* haumlMjri; 

'l«|iinp S«T\i«-«-> 


Pnjl**»Mmal Typine Sf-rvHi- 
EiljleTlatic**! with Hardier SludtiU* 
KeaiMiiaMr Katls^ Kxprrt Qualily 
Call Ilaylr Hnrowiti ai za& SUD 




COUPON EXPIRES 1 1 7 85 | 


If. m iiffr M^ wi if-fr ifr ai tia.n mim. «i »•.« 

• iiONi aHvini momcuiwr o»iMwm n 

MlwL B1 Vn If! Wt VH I VI. CBI lll.ft 

"IwMliMiwtWitwwb niM|raaaf 1^ M afl AiR WHO «iwii«4 iMtMla|Hfll' (•■»)■»■ 

wi snJt 

mikk Mi<i|t 4 

vrwiv not WS nmhani* *■<! wMi wctmi « Bitev <muIiM» wwi im Ml 'Wn 
^...^wiMr HCfnMM^ne^ Ww n yipfct- •■t«wt)i*<>tr!:iiii|ii'M dik 

t'tiq iTKy^ <+iOifi ur^ ""ciijiKnii'^t, plaefit i'^kJ-^ l.-' 




>yyUh|r« <W>M iwtMW:' «;. rWip itllNn »p« xUS t w4 Oat fsM MiMy <r •« U S 

. '^asft 

n«i a. T>i* Hwtimgar. SipMntar 2S. I9as 

Harper Hawks outclass Joliet Wolves 

ty Uwm Mtka 
fIfKt* KtHIW 

Witen the Harper Mavks 
football team played 
Marquette, head coach John 
Eliasik hoped that the team of 
mostly freshmen could come 
back after a tough loss 

The Hawks prevailed over 
an inexperienced team, but 
waastilltoface conference foe . 

Eliasik 's hopes came true 
against Joliet as well as 
Marquette The Hawks 
defeated the Joliet Wolves tl 2 

Ttie game turned out to be 
mostl)' a defensive game a$ the 
Wolves were shut out with I he 

OKeption of a safety in the first 

"We had a breakdown on our 
special teams," said defensive 
coordinator Jon Newcomb 
"we played a tight punt forma 
tion uislead of a spread punt 

In the first quarter, Hawks 
punter Bill Crawford acciden 
tally punted into defensive 
back Kirk Haywoo<l and the 
bell rolled into the end zone 
Crawford recovered the ball, 
but was tackled for a safety 

It was not until the third 
quarter that Harper put points 
on the board 

Quarterback Steve Klekamp 
threw a bomh that wide 

receiver Doug Smith caught 
for an 88 yard scoring play 
The touchdown is one u( the 
longest in Harper football 

The two point conversion fol 
lowed and Harper led 8 2. 

The only other score in the 
game was a 22 yard field goal 
by Bill Curry in the fourth 

Klekamp proceeded to 
impress people as he was 6- 
for 13 for 152 yards and no 

Hawks wide retiever Mark 
Ziegler I three catches for 39 
yards) and Doug Smith itwo 
catches for IDI yards i saw their 
share of the action as top 

receiver Roger Plechaty is 
sidelined with a broken collar 
bone suffered in the Marquette 

The passing game is going 
well, but the running game is 
still below par according to 

"We are going through a 
transition right now, ' he said, 
"we are trying an option type 
of play, and this was the first 
week we have worked on it. ' 

The key to the game, though, 
was the defense. 

"Coming in to this game. 
Joliet was the leading passing 
team in the conference." said 
Newcomb. "and we were the 
leading defense against the 

"We held them (Joliet) to 
under 100 yards passing so I 
we're pleased with the work of | 
our secondary ■ 

Defensive Back Jim Bren- 
ner was named player of the I 
game Linebacker Ken Staples [ 
also did an excellent job at his | 
linebacker position. 

"Our linemen John Brown, I 
and John O'DriscoU have been I 
doing exceptional work asl 
well. ' said Newcomb. I 

The Hawks bring theirl 
record (3-1 overall and 2 1 inl 
the North Central Communityl 
College Conference) backl 
home to Harper to take on the| 
Trojans from Rock Valley, 

l-Ball loses to IV€C 

ky .Hrttkaa ) aUiai 
Mm Wrttrr 

It was a lough confrence loss 
for Harpers women's vol 
leyball team last Thursday a.s 
they were downed in three 
straight games 155, 1.57. and 
IS-T by the Illinois Valley 

The Hawks nlayed 
aggressive volleyball in the 
first game Missy Zurawski 
teamed up with Pam Car 
penter to block some of the 
many spikes coming down 
from a very tall and, according 
to assistant coach Lorie 
Ritche. a much improved Illi 
nois Valley team Harpers 
overanxiousness resulted in 
■Mfti «ide-ouls than in points 
and the Apaches went on to win 
the game 15-5 

Coming off the bench itx the 
second game, the Hawks were 
a bit more settled down 
Harper played a steady game 
in which both teams played 
excellent on defense the 
Apaches orevailed again, 
thounh. ana won 15 7 

In the third game, coach 
Myra Minuskin wanted to 
finish strong The Hawk< 
responded with determination 
and strong serves, Harper 
jumped out to an early 6 1 lead 
by a string of five points served 
by floor captain Linda 

■ At that pt)int in the match. I 
Ihuughl we were Roiiig to » in 
that third game and pull off tht* 
fourth and fifth ones' too. ' said 

It was not to be Mis(*ue after 
miscue let Illinois Valley score 
M points to HarpOT's one The 
match game fell U>7 

The hard working volleyball 
team will try to shake off the 
kms and return strong to fat-e 
another conference rival. Mor 
aine Valley . Thursday Harper 
will also take to the road to the 
Carl Sandburg Invite in 
Galesburg this weekend In 
other action Mealluaf challged 
Liz Taylor in the twenty yard 
dashioxygen tents were 


Harper (.ady Hawks volleyball team: 
fWnliotor. Linda McGahan, Imttoni n 

Top row (eft to right: Missy Zurawski, Cindy Lance, Angela 
iw: Pam CarpenMr. Katby Furlak, Chris Schlangen, (Photo by l^rrj 

Twenty footbaU teams not to bet on 

By Omn Jirk* 

SyMt* Kdilor 

Throughout the country, the 
nation s college fo<kball 
teams do battle with the 
respective teams in their con 
ferences to vie for a spot in a 
bowl game at the season's end 

Such bowl games are the 
Orange Bowl, the Sugar Bow), 
the Cotton Bowl and the grami 
addy of them all. the Rose 

Larry Linderman. a leading 
expert on college football 
teams, writes for Penthouse 
magazine and picks, in his 
opinion the teams that should 
plav in the Toilet Bowl, or the 
college football teams that 
really play like 

Leading the list of ineompe 
tent gridiron gaffers, are tfK' 
worst five They are as lol 
tows: Rice iln 19(M. the Owls 
'■" cranked out a,i' "•" 

I-H) record and should remain 
in the cellar). Oregon State 
(the Beavers have no real lal 
en( on their offense and three 
returning starters on their 
defense let alone a suggestive 
mascot name i , Northwestern 
(the Wildcats averaged less 
than one touchdown per game 
last year I. I'niversiiy of 
Texas at El Paso if T E P 
has not had a winning season in 
fourteen years Besides, where 
the hell is El I'asa''i. and 
Columbia ilvy League'' Be 
real now Lawyers in 

Next on tJnderman s list are 
the 'ten most terrible which 
are as follows Louisville 
(Sorry maybe in basketball 
but not in football < Colorado 
(The Buffalos. again I write 
''''', will finish where they do 
indefd ruam. last in the Big 
Kn'hi Cinfcrpnif I riiil<«' 

I What the heck kind of a name 
for a college is Duke anj-way'' 
John Wayne University'' i , 
I'niversity of Cincinnati 
( These guys have big competi 
tion Come on now. that's like 
the University of Streamwood 
playing the •JSers': and Van 
derbilt i First of all why a mas 
cot named the Commodores' 
Is Lionel Richie going to be 
quarterback' Is the fight song 
Three times a Lady'' i 

Rounding out the list of 
teams that .should be commit 
li?d to an asylum lor the alhlet 
ically incompetani These 
final outcasts are Texas Tech 

iThe Red Raiders ' Is that the 
opposite of the Purple 
Pirates''': North Carolina 
Stale I Basketball star Lorenzo 
Charles could save the team 
but hes already graduated i. 
Colorado State (The Rams, 
wait a minute, that name's 
been taken already - . Tularie 
(They probably have some 
body that shaves points too i , 
Indiana ( 1 never did find out 
just what a Hoosier was 
Besides, the only reason they 
lose is due to the fact that the 
scorekeeper lost his slide 
rule); Navy (Thcsf guys only 
get psyched iii) lor their game 

against Army « hich is an oved 
rated rivalry anyway,) 
Memphis State (Like i^ 
Mempnis really a slate or 
country'' ) ; Kansas State < Ju.s| 
what has this school beef 
known for anyhow'' Certainlj 
not their gigantic output of fab 
ulous athletes >: CaliforniJ 
(Sorry, no football. Surf's u| 
dude' I ; Mississippi (I've i 
out of insults ) 

So there you have it folksl 
Twenty of the worst collegl 
football teams of 1985 86. If ani 
of these teams ends up with F 
winning season, please not| 
the century 

Harper Scoreboard 

Harper vs. Jolirt 



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And it s the Uw •>•» JE 

... ' I'M' Mill* I'M! M I' 

BDias ancau 

□a BaaoB qc 



October 3, 1985 

Pag0 2: 
Art teacher 
Choeen for stiow 

Hammers in « 
Serious mood? 

Page 5: 

Upcoming events 
Here at Harper 

Page 6: 

'Natty Gann' is a 

Splendid movie 


The newspaper of William Rain ey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

r Week' to aid famine 

Your dose of 
'Not Just Comics' 

Page S.- 
Harper stones 


kr SMfhcn MrC'ornirk 
Stair WrUrr 
The National Student Cam- 
paign agamsl hunger, in ass»- 
ciation with USA For Africa, is 

rnsoring Hunger Week at 
■per Novemtwr laa 

Hunger Week at Harper has 
two primar>' goals 

First, increased awareness 
on the part of students, faculty 
and staff at Harper concerning 
hunger and just what each 
individual can do to ease the 

Secondly, to raise money 
and collect food for those in 

Funds raised will be dis 
inbuted between relief groups 
such as OXFAM. MAN A, and 
BRF.AD (or the world These 
organizations use the funds to 
buy supplies and to lobby fur 
effective long term relief 

"Hunger Week ' activities at 

Harper are being organued by 
Sister Pegg- Brennen and Sis 
ter Julie Flynn of the SAC 
office and Dave Rolen of cam 
pus mimsteries Any questions 
concerning Hunger Week 
activities should be directed to 
them in the SAC Office 

One set of activities being 
planned at this stage are musi 
cat guests performing Monday 
the l«th through Wednesday 
the aith in A Lounge 

In addition to the lunchtime 
concerts, there will be four 
direct ways you can take 
action against hunger 

1 Bring food-there will be a 
truck in the parking lot for 
canned food donations 

2 Fast (or one lunch hour 
skip one meal and donate the 
money vou would have spent in 
our Harper commisiary to 

someone who desparately 

fWfCifii it 

3 March against hunger on 
Thurs<lav Nov Jl there will be 
a march lasting one Hour leav 
ing BIdg A and proceeding 
around campus All are 
encouraged to join m as a sign 
oi caring lor the hungry and 
solidarity against student and 
administrative Apathy 

4 Sponsor a marcher if you 
can't join in the march, pledge 
a given amount of cash for 
every 5 minutes a marcher 
walks I pledge sheets are avail 
ible in the SAC office! 

Sister Brennen and Flynn 
are holding open planning 
meetings tor Hunger Week 
Monday mornings at 11 00 in 
the SAC office, those involved 
m Hunger Week are hoping the 
activities will give the mes 

sage a high profile that week 
before Thankgiving 

Traditionally those involved 
in areas such as nursing and 
social work have tnined out in 
great numbers to aid social 
movements and causes while 
those in more technical fields 
such as computer sciences and 
engineering have been more 
apathetic Laura Carvello. 
District Coordinator tor the 
N S C A H . stated those 
involved are going to try to 
draw a larger cross section of 
the Harper community into the 
Hunger Week activities. 

Any teacher interested in 
having a speaker present an in- 
class discussion of hunger the 
week of Nov 18-22 is asked to 
call the SAC office Teachers 
are also welcome to have their 
class take part in the 
November 21st march. 

Teacher Vfimlham 

Receives awn 


bv ScaU Ivwaii 
I m very thrilled about gel 
tmg the award said Betty 
Windham Harper College 
Ptiysics professor and recip- 
ient of a Dirtinguished Service 
Dtation from the American 
Aaaociatkm of Physics Teach 
ersiAAPT > 

The award was given for her 
work in establishing a pro 
gram (or women through the 
A APT Windham feels that 
young women suffer from a 
distinct disadvantage in the 
sciences and mathematical 
areas of study. 

On Saturdays ttb grade girls 
•eroH the natioii can take part 
in tUa program designed to 

increase their competency in 
the science field and develop 
awareness of career oppor 
tumties in those areas 

The national program was 
funded through a grant that 
WindJiain woAed very hard to 

She feels the main problem 
facing young women in math 
and science courses Ls ■ due to 
the discouragement by pur 
enls and teachers and peer 
pressure or bad advice frm 
high school and counselors 

It is Windham's hope that 
with this extra program more 
women will take four years of 
math and science in high 

'Mit^iv Flulv 

Kraoelh AiMteTHM 

Nr«i Editor 

Tlie Midwest Opera Theater 

and School will perform The 

M I-' -p ■ on OctolMT fl 


-ii >^uiigupera !«■..' 
lured Ml the movie 
•Amadeus. \s made possible 
through a $2,500 grant by 
Union Oil 

The Harper College Educa 
tional Foundation received the 
gift to produce the opera and 
other cultural events at the 

MEMBERS OF The Magic Flute 

in addition to the production 
of Moiart s opera, the Founda 
tion provides a variety of 
scholarships, the annual 
Shakespeare Festival, and 
special art events including 

the aquisition of sculptures for 
the campus 

Tickets may lie purchased in 
the box office in building J tor 
$5.00 to students, and $10.00 to 
the general public. 

Harper loses insurance 

KraneUi Amlmaa 

The Cardiac Rehabilitation 
Program, a community ser 
vice program to rehabilitate 
cardiac arrest victims and 
•high risk' patients, has been 
suspended because the Col 
lege s insuram* carrier. West 
ern World will no longer 
provide malpractice insur 
ance for the program 

The program nas only been 
suspended . as soon a.s another 
insurance company will under 
write the proper coverage the 
program will be reinstated 

Vern Manke. Vice President 
Administrative Services, has 
been looking for a potential 


He says. 'HartHT- lias con 
tacted over 'M companies, of 
which only 6 would accept 
applications All 6 were 
rejected 'The insurance mar 
ket IS horrible, it was proper 
management wise to suspend 
the program" 

The program has had no 
claims since its originination. 
but the College can not afford 
to absorb the cost of an expen 
sive malpractice suit 

Larrv Bielawa, Personell 
Director, has also been looking 
for insurance companies He 
stales, 'The insurance market 
is a global one, many insur 
ance companies reinsure with 

other insurance companies. 
Most of those companies are 
not willing to write malprac- 
tice coverage ' 

The Cardiac Exercise Tech 
nician Program, a 320-hour 
internship at 10 or 12 hospitals, 
will not be suspended This 
program is not under the same 
coverage as the execise pro 
gram that has been suspended 

Larry Bielawa says, 
•'Harper still has some other 
options ". Lloyds of London 
was mentioned, •hopefully 
within the week it will be 
resolved ill be resolved" 

Hunger in the States 

ncuLTV MEIMCil BfTTY W1NOMAM will receive the Dlt- 
I sSSSrctttBoii tor •>« eontrttHittons. (Photo by Wck 


hf t nUrrn KiiiK 
SUIT Writer 

WE are the world, we an? the 
children We an the ones who 
make a brighter (l.iy .«i (ff,^ 
start 0Ymg 

In the past year musicians 
have banded together to aid 
world hunger Their selfless 
deeds have iaspired many peo 
pie to open organizations that 
aid the needy 

I recently had the oppor 
tunitv to visit a Soup Kitchen 
operated at St Thomas of Can 
terbury CThurch in Ij'ptownChi 

cago. The soup Kitchen is open 
onTuesdays and Fridays It is 
staffed by volunteers whose 
age vary from a freshman in 
high .school to adults Jim Edey 
who IS the director comments, 
■ We work here because we 
want to. We re nt>t social work 
ers. we see ourselves as these 
peoples neighbors and 
friends " 

Being a volunteer in the Soup 
Kitchen has given people a new 
and different perspective on 
life. Dan Sheridan who has 
tieen a volunteer for 6 years 

says that his outlook on life has 
now changed "Working here 
has given me a new perspec- 
tiveon life, I dont see material 
possessioas as a nessecity, we 
can do without many things we 
tell ourselves we need!" 

Mike Malawski a freshman 
at St. Viators High School 
came awav from his first visit 
with a similar altitude. "Ireal 
iie that I m pretty lucky to 
have what I do have. I donl 
have to worry about shelter or 
CMrtteoMl M race I 

Pag* 2 Th* HwOMqar OctoOW 3. I9K 

raaMmrd fram Ami p*RV 
where my next meal will ntme 
from ■ What inspires these 
peopl« to volunteer their time 
to help those less fortunate 
than themselves^ 

It was my semor year in 
High School,' remembers 23 
year old Katie Fleit, 'when a 
nun spoke to our class about 
world hunger Our class then 
began to visit organuations 
that aid the needy in the 
Uptown area This place made 

sticit an impression on me that 
I began to volunteer my I ime ' 
Comm^ from the Northwest 
subert>s where sleroes video 
recorders and MTV are seen as 
necessities. I was totallv 
unprepared for the Harsh real 
ity o( life I saw as I enten><t 
r'ptown the neighlK»rh<KMl is 
old with several nationalities 
of people residing in it The 
majority of these people are 
poor and many are elderly or 
homeless as well They come 

Women'H Health Care Associates 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Natal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

20% discount on office mils 

Humana Hoapttal Ooctor't Building 

Located at 1575 N Barnngton Road. Suite 405 Hoffman Estates 

For appointment please call 682-2577 

U.P.S. will be recruiting on 
campus for part-time positions 

W«*Msd«y, Oct. t — 10 AM-1:00 l>M 

Positions are available at the Northbrook 
and Addison facilities: 

loaders unloaders 


starting salary $8.00 

Hours available Mon -Fri 

3-8 am 
5-9 p m 
10 p.m -2 am. 
Register with Job Service, room A-347 

•qtial opportunity employer 

Find out if you qualify for our 12-weel<tnainin4 

and a career in the Airlirv«/Tmvoi industry 

Join over 2500 Graduates ptaced with mor« 

than 90 Airlines 



1S39N Meacham 


2:00P.M. or 7:00P.M. 


S810N Mannheim Rd. 

2:00 P.M. or 7 :00 PM 

irfe«r« Alritmrn Cmrm*r» B*gim! 

INnilNAIIONAl AIR ACADEMY'^-nqton M'isou' C aii'O'^'.^ 

to the Soup Kitchen to r«cieve 
companionship and some 
times their only hot meal 

I had never had a clear pic 
ture of what a .soup kitchen wai> 
so I was in for another surprise 
when I saw one Ttie place is a 
large rectangular rotim filled 
with tables The actual 
■Kitchen" where the meal i.- 
prepared is behind this room 

Meal prep«'raIion began at 
i.m with the making of the 
salad My job was to help pre 
t>are the salad while other vol 
unteers prepared pork stew 

We then took the prepared 
food into the diiiiiia area where 
It would be served at b ;)(l 

Then all the volunteers 
gathered together for a brief 
moment to ret-ieve job assign 
ments 1 was assigned the job 
of serving the meals 

After everyone had been 
served I had a belter chance to 
study the people who came 
there One observation I did 
make is the people are 
friendly They eagerly con 
verse with each other during 
the course of the meal 

.After people had finished 
their meal they would come 
over to the direetor and thank 
him This showed me how- 
grateful they were for what 
they received Many limes 
people in the suburbs lake for 
granted all that they have and 
fail to realize they have so 
much compared to these 

My main thought at the end 
of the day was people in the 
suburbs siiould take a moment 
and imagine themselves in this 

1 close with one question. If 
you had only the clothes on 
your back, no home and one 
shopping bag in which to hold 
all your possessions, what 
w ould you put m that bag' 

•riltrs' BWk (lunnl 

Sdid S In aMo; ,t MM Id 901 igoo u lOKii 
A.' fn em at Ml jwi daki Mwf 

*..■ -.Ti* tKiai-fJS'i-aow-sw 



Uniwrsitf «f UliMit. 
It Ckiut* 

1241 (ca4]4« 

ART TEACHER JOHN KNUDSEN l« chosen to display Ms < 
(Photo by Rtck Hall) 

Art teacher plans 
To display work 

Kennrtli .AndiTMm 
\i»»!t Kditof 

John Knudsen. a Harper Art 
Professor since 1%7. is one of 
fourteen artists who have been 
selected for the State of Illinois 
Center art collection 

The work entitled A Work- 
ing Day" is an intricate etch 
ing on copper plate The 
compacted and cluttered look 
are characteristic in much of 
Knudsen's art 

Not intended to be accurate. 
Knudsen says. ' ' The etching is 
Chicago based : containing the 
elevated tracks which arc 
found in much of my work.' 

Spending his high school 
years in Chicago have 
obviously impressed a unique 
view of city life in his artistry 

Paintings by Knudsen are 
displayed in Harpers A and F 
buildings, in addition to the 
Slate of Illinois Center. 

Election results 

bv .Snrtt I nwm 

Bob Wilkiasoni 49 votes ) won 
over Todd BurgenlS votes) in 
ttie Liberal Arts division of last 
Wedne-sdays and Thursday's 
Student Senate elec-tions 

Both Robert Pechereki:f8 
votes I and Paul Giancolai4« 
votes) ran unopposed in the 

Because of a lack of interest 
by the student body, there 
were not enough canidates to 
fill the elective positions 

There were lU seats that 
needed to he filled The stan 

dard procedure is to fill five 
seats with elected represen 
tatives. one counselor aide is 
appointed, one student trustee 
is appointed, and three stu- 
dents are appointed from clubs 
and organizations 

Because only three seats 
were filled through the elective 
process, extra seats for 
appointments are available. 

Contact the Student 
Activities Office for details on 
how you can be sponsored for a 
clubs' or organizations' 


n %:/f ift III 


hopcT CDlege music mocWie 




wntKKwiK NuiKiiMi MMMiwigcMm cMiMMMi If aamBiBiaaiio ncwK i >f 

i»«i Hii !««« 'j'u ni vn ' y »" »'•" «i M" If- a I iii.« ivi sitw 

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STAIJ , w . 


rne ruromge'. OctoMr J IMS. Paf 3 

Festival Queen: 
Excellent ehoiee 

"We were (Jctermined not to have the winner deler 
mined solely on looks' '. insisted Mike Nejman. Stu- 
dent Activities Advisor and coordinator for the fall 
Festival Queen competition. 

They chose Frances Jean SBnlo\*ski 17 of Elk 
Grove Village l<i be this years Fall Festiv a) giu'c-n 

She was judged in hix categories: personality 
erooming involvement in community and schoo . 
poise, scholastic and personal goals, and overall 

Although very pretty. Frances Santowski has 
much more Romg for her than iotas' alone She was 
•elected from a field of 18 applicants interv icwed by a 
atudent panel Miss Santowski is a account 
ins major m her first semester at Harper and is a 
membt-r of the St Julian Choir As an Llk Grove High 
School student she was elected as a People to People 
Student Ambassador, participating in a visit to 
Europe in (Xtobcr. 1»4 as a representative of her 

She will reign over a week of Fall Festival 
Activities which include first, the presentation of 
Edward Jackman. a comedian, at noon. (k-loberTth 
in the A building lounge: next, Phyllis l^vy. sex 
therapist. Thursdav. October UWh. 7pm. for W M). m 
J143 then, the Queen and her attendants will be tea_ 
tured during the halftime at the tX-tober 12th football 
game: and finally Jay Leno. comedian, on Sunday. 
Sctober 13th, at 6 30pm and B:3i»pm, $6 for student 

It is heartening to see that this year's Queen was 
choMn on her achievements in addition to an attrac- 
tive appearance- 
Frances Santowski will make a fine representative 
for Harper College and provides a role n"><l*;^ '"Tf " 
with her community involvement and and scholastit 

Letter to 
the Editor 


Ttiis letter Ls in reterente to 
Mike Hammers column last 
week atjout student senate can 
didates 1 think Hammers 
should gel the farts 
before he writes and shows hus 
real lack of journalism ability 
Most talented writers will ask 
questions. Rel the facts, collect 
me needed information, and 
then proceed to write their 
story Mike Hammers has 
another way of doing it He 
writes his story first and then 
he a-sk.s questions and tries to 
collect facts this is just a Utile 
bit backward, bul then so is 
Mr Hammers every thought 
As Hammers stated m his col 
umn. we do indeed work 
loRether, so I know first hand 
that he wrote his column first, 
submitted it to his editor, then 
came to work and started to 
ask a few questions 

The first of many mistakes 
he made was sayinn a couple of 
posters, and a picture m the 
HarbinKer wasn t exaelly 
enough campaignmK Well, if 
you consider ») ptislers to be 
just a couple 'and you call 
yourself a college student > 
your math isn t all too well 
Sure the Harbinfier did lake 
and print all the candidates 
pictures, usually standard pro 
cedure around ekH'tion lime I 
also took out my own advertis 
im; ad for my campaign in the 
Harbinger. 1 3 page to be 
exact at the cost of .ifl Amen 
CJin dollars 'hard earned 1 
might add' paid for by me 

Sort, the posters and the ad 

were meant to try and win the 
election, but that" wasn't all of 
it It was also meant to try and 
reach some students in hope to 
get them to participate, and to 
let them know there was going 
to be an election at Harper 

And lets not torget your 
accusations that we candi 
dates didnt press the flesh." 
in other words, to get out and 
actually meet the students 
Well, guess what"' WRONG 
AGAIN'' I was out there, 
mostly a few hours in the eve 
nings. davs before the elect ion . 
with a few friends at Harjier I 
didn t exactly stay all night, 
mainlv being pressed for time, 
due to' my full class schedule, 
homework, and my 2 jobs, but I 
was there 

BIT NOOO'. you didn t 
bother to ask me what I did I" 
campaign Wait, let me cor 
reel myself, vou did ask me. 
the day your "article appeared 
in print, jast a tad late, don't 
you think Mr Hammers" 

I think its time for you to get 
your facts straight before you 
put them in writing, and stop 
making yourself look as the 
tool, and embarrassment to 
the journalism profession, and 
to the great writing ability of 
the staff on the Harbinger 

I take it for granted that you 
knew there were :! divisions to 
be filled bv the 4 candidates 
running Todd Burger and 
myself were running against 
each other to fill one division 
Now that vou are aware from 
this letter that 1 did indeed 
campaign. I can't speak for 
Todd, for the fact that I don t 
know whether he campaigned 

That leaves us with 2 candi- 
dates, to fill 2 positions Paul 
Giancola running unopposed in 
one division and flobert 
Pecherek Jr running unop 
posed in the other division 
How much campaigning do 
they possibly need'' They need 
a vote a piece, which ril bet a 
dollar to a million they 
received (especially since 1 
voted for both of them I . 

Just in case .vou don't know 
the meaning of unopposed, 
which I susp«k't you don't, it is 
the lack of contention, in other 
words no one dared nor wanted 
to run against either 

When a baseball team for 
feits a game, the unopposed 
team accepts the victory due to 
lack of competition Does the 
unoppossed team still run out 
onto the playing field expec 
Hong to play' The answer Ls 
obvious to all. but do to your 
lack of intellegence. t II spell it 
out for you. NO'! 

I also noticed Mr Hammers, 
that you did not sign your name 
to your column last week, oh. 
sure there was an insertion 
with the name Hammers on it 
and only the name Hammers, 
to whicfi someone not familiar 
with vou wouldn't know what it 
meant, bul what happened to 
your usual Michael Charles 
Hammers that appears on 
your column. I suspect you leH 
if out for vou know what a piece 
of shoddv journalism it really 
was, and vou did not want to 
affiliate your name with such 
low and inept writing I cant 
blame you. 1 wouldn't either. 
See you" at work Mike 
Bob Wilkinson 

Hammers People 

Urst there was the riddle i>( 
the sphmx. then there was the 
Spanish Inquisition and now 
the Harbinger presents 'Ttie 
Mvstery Puzzle Column 

'Every week the Harbinger 
challenges its readers with 
seemingly undecipherable 
articles coiirtesv of the folks at 
DesPlaines Publishing 

Quality mav be their middle 
name but I have a few ideas for 
their fir-st and last names 
which the editor requested I 
refrain from printing 

Where is The Mystery 
Puzzle Column and what role 
does the Des Plaines Publish 
ing Company play m if 

What did I mean when I 
wrote. 'Well, if that s their 
attitude sweater, the lie and 
the tight collar make you look 
pretty straight '' 

If you attempted to read my 
last column on the elections I 
commend vou However, if you 
made sease of il you may pos 
sess schizophrenic tendencies 
and should seek professional 

What happened' Apparently 
the difficulties of pa-sting up a 

column in chronological order 
were loo much to handle which 
IS of cour-se understandable 

■Maybe the fumes from the 
glue enabled the paste up peo 
pie to cop the ultimate buzz" 

1 can envision a roomful of 
glassy eyed flower people 
munching on a iwenly pound 
bag of 'Snickers" as they 
hopelessly try to piece my col 
umn together 

■Hey man. mellow out, e.e 
cummings didn't even use 

Al the risk of being a bum 
mer Id suggest vou turn down 
the 'Fknd and get your head 
outta places it doesnt belong 

For those interested in the 
solution to last week s column 
I II try to fill you in 

Since the candidates only 
provided Harper with a pic 
ture. some posters and a para 
graph I felt it was my duty to 
provide my readers with some 
thing more 

I took the liberty of com 
menting on their pholos 
b<?cause quite frankly they 
didn t give iis much else 

I have to admit I had fun and 
I still think they deserve every 
thing they got How ever I hope 


Letters to the editor are wek-omed. All 
lettei^ must have name, address, social 
securitv number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. Publica- 
tion rights are reserved. 

that the humor didn't cloud the 
point r was try mg to get across. 
After working on Harper s 
radio station and newspaper 
and witnessing another 
pathetic election you cant help 
but notice that most things 
done around here are half ass 
It's easy for me to sit at the 
computer and laugh at all of 
this but the joke's on us. 

Mavbe it's time we all took a 
little' pride in our school 
instead of being ashamed to 
admit we go here 

I hope the senators represent 
us well and keep us informed, 
it would be a welcome change 


William Kalmy Harper CoHege 

Alitonquin k Rosellt- Roads 

Palallw. IL 6IKI67 




BuMiRi Mmnin 

EllurfUiiltmarl Bdiwr 








The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munitv. published weekly 
except' during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
bodv. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to etiiting All 
Utters to the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa 
tion call 397 aXMI ext 460 or 

f>»B» 4. TTw HartHngw. OdolMr a. 1«as 



going to pay. 





C0Dvri9htO"*S Twef>(.eth Ceolury Fok 

Coming October 4th to a Theatre Near You. 

The Hartxngsr. Oclotw 3. 1985. Pag» S 




[Deadline for Harbinger 

teaming column is Friday. 

I copy must be received by 

_^ Fndav before Ihe issue is 

l^mted Late releases will he 

J ui the issue following 

_5 unusual conditions war 

t the tardiness of the copy 

Opera at Harper 

The Midwest Opera Theatre 
and School will present 
Mozart s -The Magic Flute 
on Sunday. (October R. J fflOpm. 
in JH3 

Hunger Week 

Nourish the Dream Hun 
ger Week of 85 is coming 
November IK 22 please get in 


• Featuring computer products from 

• Up to 30% Off! 

Soonsored by Domino Computer Service, Inc 



touch with Sr JuIip Flynn. Sr 
Peggv Brennan. or Dave 
RolaiK) at X234Z. 


The Center offers free senu 
nars during the semester on a 
wide range of career related 
topics The next one. on Wed 
October 9 on Future Careers, is 
designed specifically for those 
of vou who may be undecided 
Interested students can attend 
the one hour seminar at either 
12 mi noon, or 7 : liO pm For fur 
ther information, call the 
Career and Life Planning Cen 
leratext 2220 

Speech Team 

To join the .speech team con 
tact Tom McOrath in F 351. or 

call ext 2287 

Open for fall and ^prlne. 
Tuesdays and Thursdays, l -1 


Metro Help is looking for 
volunteers to train and .staff its 
hotline service Contact 
Debbie Hinde, Volunteer 
Coordinater at ffflO 9860. 

Career Fields 

A series presented in ciKiper 
ation witn Harper College 
Student Development faculty. 
Harper College faculty and 
communitv professionals 


MUSIC Octeober 15 

Place A M~ 

Time Tuesday. 12 noon 1 
Cost Only your presence! 


Future Ciireers- How does 
one assess future career 
trends? Learn about some new 
career fields and those which 
will become obsolete October 


Learn to 
Scuba Dive & 
Travel Program 

Ifyou can swim. . . 
you can learn to dive 

• It's Easy 

• It's Fun 

• It's Affordable 


36 S. NorthiMtt Hwy. 

'-, Bkidc S <A 

18 W, Busw Ave. 

'1 Blodi W o( Rl S3 
<■> Block N ol Rl U 



• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Every Nite 

Mon.-Frl. /'^ Free Taco Bar 4pm-6pfn 

Mug of Beer 25' 9pm-l0pm 

Ladies Nrte 

Vi Price Drinks 9piT>-i2 pm 

tree Teddy Bear RdfUe 

TuM./Thur. Giant 14 OZ. 

Old style 50* 9pm-i0pm 

Frt. Fish Fry '3.99 All You Can Eat 

Sat./Sun. Vi Price Pizza 5pnf»-8pm 

Free legal advice from prac- 
ticing attorneys will be pro- 
vided by Student Senate to full 
and part time students who 
have paid an activity fee. 

The attorney will be avail- 
able every Wednesday from 
130 PM to 4.30 PM and from 
5 : 30 to 7 : 30 PM The service is 
available throughout the 
semesters each Wednesday 
except on holidays. For 
appoinlmenls, students should 
call ext. 2242 or visit the Stu- 
dent Activities Office in A 

Petitions for 
Fall 1985 

students who qualify for a 
degree or certificate for the 
fall 1985 semester must peti- 
tion for graduation by mid 
term. CXtotier 19. iaH3 Gradua 
tion petitions can tie obtained 
in the registrars office in A 


Coed Flag FtKitball from Oct 
5 to Nov 2. Entry deadline Oct 
1. Time Sat 9:00-12;0y. At the 
football practice field. 

Harper Fun Run (one and 
three mile runsi. Oct. 12. 
Time Sat, 8 OOam Post 
Entry At the track 

Sign up for all of these events 
at the Athletic Office ( M bldg i 
as soon as possible. 

Midwest Diving Academy. Inc. 

1027 N. Roselle Road 

Hoffman Estates. IL 60195 


Leam to dlw and tmvel packages amllable. 
Travel Dates include: 

Bonaire: Novemtier 10th 1 7th. 

CozumeL- February 8lh 15lh. 

Caymans: March 29Ui April 6th. 
Pall Course Dates: 
Starts: SepL 16th FremcUlS 

Sep«. I9lh Schaiimbiirg H S. 

Sept. 22nd Hoffman Park DIst. 

Oct. I5fh Conanl HS 

Oct I6th Harper CoUegp 

Oct 21st FrrmdH.S. 


^^f ^\'A^'^^^I '"""^ >" '"""' '■'""I! K<xJUM' thn i]<iri I .Krt 
m^M~mmK^M ' mudi hcnrr llu" ihiv If v.«i luvt- ivrn vcjr> 
^#9JKi^V^ft ww<J» '>f colli-Ke vim (ill ^un wx\. rifthi mm 
^mm ^ in ihr fu'ltl < il \ I III! I hi 111 t' thn w^s 

MJ^^^m^i. ih'- ^l-inni- l.irp^ i "\U-f.i- liiliMmi-ni 

f'fWW^fW' I'rnijrain \iiii ihiinH- thi- |i>h urn 

^i^fJl JL »ii» Mim yiiu cnliM \nil lh.u'> lUi^t 

Ihe hcginiimfi 
Tliere art nvrr 1*0 piftmi>n> m chiKix- frimi in fields likr aircraft mainlen- 
jnct, cinnputcr prognimmmn cvin clmriinn-s Hiii ihjtv nm ill Viut wluiiiiiin 
will Rnr »ou (»ur pn milium.'. And »ith fich priiniiilKiii miir rcNpniisibihlics 
jnd bw pas imrciM' You wulil nin miivi » h<inii> nl up to $S.(MMI, if vou 
lake 1 Hih thai tla.^ a irilnal skill iir [KTsiinrH-l shnruci- Vnd th»' iraining ls t-x- 
crlknl Has, uncc mu finish M>ur iraiiiini! nuiil irjH-l tn i-%iitmi; dim I.Kjtums 
Or, if you prt-fi-r to su\ iIum t" honic Mm laii |iiin iht- K.-stT>«- pmiirain ^ 

Hui >i>ud hi-ncr hurr> Unit- an im-iipaluinal s|X'fiain is lilliil, vou "^Eri 
cijuld haw a Umf, »m »n vour hands Pui vimr iilmauoii In «i>rk in fft'-J^ 
Itic Mirine Oirps l>»iil«l your recruiter loday nJ; ^ ' 

For Ihis fret' Semper Fi inin-im ind man mfnrmilion 
iin hrlUT ..ppiirtunnies fill in this coupiMi and send il 
luw There s wi uMiKaiHHi and bkf iiur Kill "PporOI- 
mtir, ihev »™n l«sl loiever 



yiamw (ur)» 
H) »m WWl 
Um Aagila. CaHiniit 9MW WKb 



NfCC Q(»l«< 


IMSUmOf -IMTTY QANN' ptenared rwr* Posmg art Natty Qarai 
- - ,),M»ryS««l»(Jo»>nCu««ti| and th« wort (Jed). 


1] DT 

Position Available: Advertising Sales 

Vr.'i itiiat be a Harper autknt i 

Do You enjoy: 

— meeting new people" 

— setting your own hours? 

— earning good money? 

If you do. then apply in 
A-367 or call 397-3000. ext. 461 

See any photos in the Harbinger 
that you would like to have? 

The Harbinger is now selling copies 

of photos run in our newspaper. 
5x10 Inch Black 8x10 inch 

$050 White $C50 

Ml only W 

All you nee<} is a written request: 

• Your Name 

• Phone Numtter 

• Social Security Numtwr 

• Photo Subject 

• Date Printed and Page Numt)er 

• All Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harbinger newspaper 

Please make your requests al room A-367 
Allow 1 week for processing. 

'Natty Gann' Ls heartwarmm^ 

NaBy Gaan 

* • * 

Meredith Salenger 

Ray Wise 
Lamie Kazan 

Directed by Jeremy Kagan 
Produced by Mike lx)bell Run 
ning Time 101 minutes 

TIh» new movie by Walt Dis 
n«>y The .Iiiurmn nf Natty 
(iunn IS J rmivic svl m the 
depresMon o( the Ms The 
.story beeins when Natty 
(jann s fallier. Sol Gann 'star 
ring Ray Wisi" (inds work 
across the country after 
months of searching He must 
leave Natty behind in the care 
of the lady wht> m* ns t he board 
ing house where they have 
b««n .slaying until Sol can earn 
enough money to send for 
Natty Meanwhile 

Natty I Meredith Slo^encer i 
becomes impatient and 
emarks on a cross country 
)«iumey to find her father On 
the way. she Wriends a wolf 
and a young drifter. Harry 
Slade' John (*usack i 

Natty s journey is not nearly 
as Rlamorours or exciting as 
Indiana Jones, or as funny and 
heart warming as Terms of 

Endearment What this movie 
has, eomg for it is a simple and 
uncluttered story, without 
acarey scenes or mind blowing 

Instead, this movie plays on 
simplicity and innocence The 
whole movie is similar to the 
Wizard of Oz. where a younR 
girl emarks on a journey to 
return home and on the way 
.she liefriends outcasts to aid 
her on her journey. 

I enjoyed the movie, not only 
for Its heart warming and sim 
plictic story but also its 
cinaniatoKraphy The camera 
work IS the usual high caliber 
work expected from Walt Uis 
ney More specifically, the nat 
ural scenery that Natty treks 
through, the costuming and set 
det:orat loas were of I he ut most 
quality a credit to the Disney 
production cn-w 

The preformanccs were gen 
erally good, and character 
developments complete, con 
sidenng there were few main 

However, the role of Harry 
Slade was somewhat 
inc-omplele John gave a good 
preformance but did not 
appear on screen enough. 

which crippled his character! 
from developing fully 

For example, we dont fully I 
undersatand exactly whyl 
Harry is going cross country, F 
where he came from, or what! 
hap(>ened to his family- with I 
the exception of his father The I 
main characters were well! 
developed but the entire film| 
could have improved with bet 
ter development of Harry I 
Slade Harry gives off a sense | 
of adventure and sadness, 
which I like to know morel 

However, like all movies. I 
there are flaws One is the bill- 
ing of John Cusack as a main I 
star; John had about twenty to 
twenty five minutes which 
were scattered throughout the 
entire movie .Another gripe is 
that the movie is slow at times, 
which I feel could easily have 
been avoided Overall I rated 
this new Disney movie as a [ 
good, .solid piece of entertain- 
ment , but if you go don t expect | 
■Raiders of the IjosI Ark " 

b\ I 

Phil Ttag I 

.stiff Writer I 

<irtkr Lm( Phil Tnfi I 

SUIT Writer I 

^The Cure' and OMDV new LP's 

B« Aadt TriiK 
.Stuff Virilrr 
•Crush" is Orc/iestnif .Wan 
oeurres in the Darks latest and this album is very 
similar in its style as previous 

This four man band from the 
UK is not original in style, us 
not flashy and its memliers are 
not outstanding musicians 
However, the tiand does con 
sislently produce good music 

The one t>eef I have with 
OMD's records is the shortage 
of good sfings Usually there 
are a couple of tunes I really 
like The re-st of the record » ill 
never tie played by me again 

■Crush ■ is no exception 
"So In Love, is my favorite 
song from the album I really 
like the gentle synthesizers 
sounds backing the song Lead 
vocalist Paul Humphreys has 
a very strong yet caressing 
voice" The strongest point 
about the song is the vocal 
work Paired with a falsetto 
voice singing the chorus 
Humphreys" vocalization is 

1 believe this song will pull 
OMD into the pop charts 
Hopefully. '.So In Love ' won't 
be overplayed by lop 40 sla 
tions like Simple Minds' 
"Don t \iiu 

'Secrets." is a very light 
hearted and uplifting melody 
The syntheswer work is also 
outstanding It has a plea.sanl 
ring to the ears and brings an 
almost high and soaring 

The one other song I enjoy is 
■Women III '" It has a catchy 
beat, almost danceable But 
the song also has a subtle and 
mellow mo(MJ to it This song is 
very similar to Lou Reeds 
"New Sensations ■ 

I was surprised when I heard 
■ ' Ixi Femme Accident ' ' This is 
very unlike previous OMD 
rectirds and is very different 
than the rest of the LP It 
reminded me of perfume com- 
mercial music in its simphstic 
composition It has very dis- 
tinct harp and violin sounds 
reproduced on the synth 

■Bloc Bloc Bloc" IS perhaps 
the most irritating song on the 
record It has a stagnant 
tempo and obnoxious singing. 
The rest of the album is basi- 
cally boring. 

■■Crush" isn't one of the best 
albums 1 have heard this year, 
but it IS a good album When it 
comes down to it, I say it was 
worth the seven dollars I paid 

CiMitiirard OB paitr 7 




All these can be yours after you graduate! 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

Phone 460 or 461, or just stop in! 


For the experience 

Not Just Comics 

rThe Cure' moves 

into new style 

The HofMiget. OcloOef 3. ISBS. I 

Ctattonfil tnm p«KT • 

By \mty TMig 
EilrrtaiamnM EdMor 

Uggh. life s little djjsappoin 
Jments The Cure s latest 
lalbum. Tlw Head On Ihe 
IDoor" is a teaser 

After hearing "In Between 
iDays. ' the first sinftle 
Ireleased from the album, Iwas 
lestremely excited about lh«> 

, But when I heard the rest of 
Itbe record. 1 was letdown For 
Imost parts, The Head t>n the 
lOoor is unlike "In Between 
I Days ' 

The music isn t terrible I 
Iwas only hoping for more 
laan^ like "In Between Day.s 
I to be on the album 

In an unprecedented fashion 
, "Id Between Days is the best 
I aong TTie ('lire has produced 11 
■ Miinds very much like some 
I thing New (ynier would write 
I The bass line so familiar in 
I New Orders style is apparent 
Ion this track It s fast and 
I danceable . and the guitar play 
I is lively This is just like listen 
I ing to New Order with Robert 
I Smith doing lead vocals 

Smith, the lead singer (or 
I The Cure, has an unforgettable 
Ivoice At times, his voice 
I crackles and he sounds like 
I he's wearing a garter belt M 
I other times, his vocaliiation is 
I less abrasive but still has a 
I degree of harshness There 
I have been songs in which I 
IfowDd the music well mixed. 
I but they are ruined by Smith's 
I crooning. Ttie oppoiile Is alio 
I true Some Oire soags have 
I had the worst melody, but 
1 Smith s voice helps to salvage 

Like Smith s vocal work. 
The Cure's musical style als« 
fluctuate This record is unlike 
their last album which was 
different than the one before I 
suppose there are both positive 
ana negative aspects about 
their erratic progression Its 
nice to have variely. but The 
Cure rarely sticks to one ssty le. 
even if it's good 

This album is a reflection Ol 
that instabi!il> 

I like Six Diderent Ways " 
The song has an interesting 
mix of violin, flute and piano to 
produce a happy song Smith's 
voice complements the orches 
tration and accents il well 

An obvious change in their 
style is the additional empha- 
sis on string instruments, 
especially electric guitar The 
guitar is very distinctive in 
"Push.' a fast and haunting 
song The percussion and 
guitars add a nice revertyera 

Matt of the songs sound like 
••Si« Dtlferent Ways How 
ever, there are several songs 
on the album I feel were filters 
or experimentations gone 

"TIm* Bhwd." sounds like a 
bad Spanish matador dance 
song Its twangy acoustic 
guitar is terribly annoying 

Kyoto Song is painfully 
slow and dragged out It is a 
slow and melancholy song suit 
able (or hangings and suicides 

I can't sav if this record is 
gnodorbad.'but it is different 
The only song I would consider 
spending money for is "In 
Between Days 



Dear Ernie 

How can I go about stopping 
this disease of talking like 
Buckwheat" It happened one 
day when I was watching the 
Little Kascals and has ron- 
Unued since den. Uuw. I din 
starting l« write like dim. 

Danks. Mr. Dick 
tBiH-kWheali Fader 

Dear, Mr. Buck 

Dis 'Sorry I. This is a com- 
mon problem t<Klay There are 
many people out there like 
yourself Join a Buckwheat 
cluh and have fun There 
especially a Kood one in 
Schaumhurg with a hot chi 
nese checkers game on Salur 
day ni^t 




Classified Ad 

Student non i-nmm»ri lal 

Personals up tu five lines - 
I SI 00 

Non student clawilii* -up 
to eight li.ies. M iw M cents 
each addi'tonal line 
Prepayiocnl r«(|iiire«l for all 
' 'led aad mnHttl ad). 

lirip Wiiiili-i 


BM-K !■ 

I e- F.jr- 


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fldittl- family MiinUl TrviHn..-« I" 
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I llll-MB. Call !■:>■■- 

I iMiihol 1 , 

CmU3a'7 3ilW.c9it-imor«i. 
orcometothe Harblngera«(ice 
in A 3«7 (or additional in 
1 formation 

Fi»r Suli- 

nr:i Hl'irx sKYLaiik, e 

ir a 'oiiwcr'" tm 

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Help ^anlerf 

iiMMi FOR t Jot* Th* IlltlWi Ji* 

.- >VM many joti lulilMI* iMth Ml 

I- Unw in 11* arwa* (tf t'l«K'»l 

.-.onal in-hnual <>ar«lMMIH> 

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kti availalik M«l prt- ■ " i l<i I 
mfOm ami cw*,i« I't *•■'>'•■• 
JIaatwcard. a** Am-n. ,, ; .. 
Call ]» MCI 

A> an lacal«4 !■ tlllMn* A. 

M? Haara M» I W a m 4 <» 



'<■ Okk Tiion la» Ml 

.ION o<tlv Altai at* Tcto 

' i^M rrv^MM Ihr fami fitr 

'■ •.- m»l««l 

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MoMM) payrann t>lai» .naiiji.l.- i>i.!i 

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76 Flap 


29 L,arK> mmsMT* 
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33 0«stant 

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39 Spanwh article 
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4?Man tnama 

44 Wil«W«d 

4!ii Oanturv plant 

4A' SiN^M 


&i Suoccv 

&3 CompWH pcNUt 

S4 At IH «a 

P«g»*. TTm hmrtgm Octotw 3. T9K 

Harper football blasts Rock VaDey 

■jr Own Jirka 

«E WANT clap, clap 
DUPAGE! clap. clap. WE 
WANT clap, clap DUPAGE' 
clap, clap was the cry o( the 
Harper Hawks toatball team 
luft Saturday 

tW Hawks will indeed cet to 

Cf the Col lege o( DuPage Ibh 
Hftby in Glen Ellyn after 
BMldng their record to 4 l (ol 
MNVtng a 30-7 drubbing o( Kock 
Valley CoUeisie at Harper 

Harper s explosive offense 
and stin^ deleniie ctiunterrd 
with Rock Valley s pathetic 
all around play which made 
(or an exciting i?ame 

The Hawk.s offense may 
have been powerful, but it 
didn t generate any points 
iBlil the second quarter 

Wdway through the ixTiod 
Harper quarterback Steve 
Klekamp it« of 29 (or 19a 
yards) hit wide receiver Mark 
Zlc0er (seven catcheii (or m 
nrdsi with a pass caught 
between two approaching 

" I didnt expect to be passed 
to this much.' said Zie^ler 
"after I caught a few. every 
thing aeeined to be going 

The pan triggered (he 
Hswfcs first wore of the game 

an running back Eric 
Scbmeisser made a rolling 
catch of a Klekamp to 
begin the scoring at tvO Run 
nlfig back I'ete (Jeraci blasted 
in tor the two-point conversion 
(or an M score 

The half ended with no fur- 
ther scorinK but the third 
quarter was yet to come 

The Hawks second possesion 
of the third peruxl »a.s a Ions 
lime consuming drivr which 
covered Ki yarns in 10 plays 
From the RVCC one yard line, 
Klekamp ran in for a 140 score 
Klekamp called his own 
number on the two-point con 
version and upped the score to 

Rock Valley s offense still 
couldn't produce any offense 
and were forced to punt 
Defensive back Jim Brenner 
received the punt at his own l.i 
yard line, and proceeded to 
ramble 113 vards untouched for 
a 22 leaci Kicker Bill Currv 
followed with the innvrrsinn 
and Harper letl 23 1) 

•I never thoughl Id gel a 
touchdown until 1 saw a 
blocker, " said Brenner 

As if the large score wasn't 
enough, the Hawks decided to 
go to the end lone just one 
more time before the game 

la&f Hawks Mnnis plam Liz Ttitly returns • stKit during a recent 
nwich (Photo by Tom Gray) 

Harper ScorelMiard 

Harpir \». KVl'Ci 


Harper %x. ^auboiist'e 

10-3, Ii>-I2. liy- i 

Harper vs. MV€€ 

Hsrper deiensiv* lineman John 
7 win over the Trojans. (Photo by 

Wide receiver Doug Smith 
made a tumbling catch of 
another Klekamp pass 46 
yards away Curry hit the 
extra point for a »0 lead 

l,ale in the game, following a 
FeteGeraci fumble. Rock Val 
ley stoppt'd a streak of twelve 
scoreless quarter.*; by I he 
Harper defense as their full 

O'Driscoil zeroes In on the Rock Vklley quansrback in the Hawks 3 
Larry S. Kravis) 

back scooted in for a touch 
down The extra point followed 
and the scoring ended at M 7 

Despite Hock Valley's ;i 
record coming into the game, 
the Hawks weren't about to 
play this game sitting down 

"We just prepared very well 
for this game." said line 
backer coach Ron tanham. 

in no way were we going to 

take this lightly " 


Passing-Burrhelt l-3-ll'l| 
Klekamp lti-3-IW-l. Bernick| 

Roshing-Schmeisser t-2l 
Crawford 6 2X. Musielewlcf 
H-I3. Geraci 3 13 

Receiving Smith 5-9l 
Ziegler ;-l«Z. Tribuzio 3-2^ 
Sandaei M. Schmrisser !-<. 

High hopes for tennis 

by Ton McEviny 
Sports Writrr 
Womens tennis is fierce 
competition whether it s on the 
college level or the profes 
sional level and no one knows 
this fact better than Harper's 
womens tennis coach Martha 
Lynn Bolt 

As o( this week the Hawks 
are maintaining a 24 overall 
record and post a 2 3 con 
ference record In the midst of 
a slow start, tennis coach Mar 
tha Lynn Bolt is remaining 
confident of the teams poten- 
tial That confidence is in part 
pro<iuced by a consistent, solid 
effort by the team as a whole as 

well as repeated strong per- 
formances by first singles 
player Liz Tully 'She works 
well with the team ". com- 
mented coach Bolt concerning 
her only returning player 

As far as the rest of Hawks 
are concerned, they are seeing 
their first college competition 
during their matches this sea 
son This may tie a contribut 
ing factor in the team's early 
losses, however, coach Bolt is 
looking towards the near 
future with optimism because 
of improved performances 
from third singles player Mar 
garet Tully and third' doubles 
pair Stacy Elhart and Cindy 
Charles If these improve- 

ments keep developing. th| 
team will have a good chanc 
to finish well at the conferenc 
tournament in Rock Valley 

Their main obstacle at thil 
important event will bf 
powerhouse team Illinois Va 
ley. Earlier in the season thl 
Hawks were defeated by III 
Valley in a match whici 
brought out many strong peij 
formances. however, no win. 

To do well this season coacH 
Bolt her team's hard 
working attitude will even! 
tually pay off in their upcoml 
ing matches and hopefullv 
during the conference tourna| 

V-baU victorious 

spike from the outside hitter 
for the Marauders, sophomore 
"Volanda Redgewick. in the 
first game In the second 
game, the Hawks' defense had 
adjusted Blocks make by 
Caria Bender, who was shad- 
owed bv Redgewick. gave the 
Hawks numerous side-outs as 
they took an early 6 1 lead The 
game was lost, nearly -tl min 
utes later, after possession of 
the ball had gone back and 
forth Moraine won. 15-12. 

The third game was played 
equally as well, but the 
Marauders ran a string of 
floating serves and tlie Hawks 
passing broke down. Moraine 
Valley won the final game 15 7 

Team members did not seem 
dispondent over the loss. Many 
replied that it had been their 
toughest match of the season 
and that thcv had played their 

Over the weekend. Harpers' 
volleyball team tied for fourth 
place at Carl Sandburg College 

ky Mrgban ( ollins 
Staff Writer 

There was exciling vol 
leyball action last week as the 
Hawks had tough matches 
Tuesday and Thurssday 

On Tuesday Harper was host 
to Waubonese College and sent 
the Warriors away hurting 
after a straight three game 
win. !.>;(, l.>12. l.>7 

Waubonese showed little 
offensive attack, and the 
Hawks took advantage of their 
guests Consistant serving, 
which has seemed predomi 
nant in the first half of the sea 
son. although it was 

l.asl Thursday the Hawks 
traveled to Moraine Valley and 
lost In the . 15-10. !ii-12, 15 7 

The Hawks were outnum 
bered. outpaced, outspiked 
and suffered a severe height 
disadvantage but still man 
aged to keep all three games 

Harper took spike after 








T A 








A R 

1 1 








3 SCiaB 3S1 IZ) 





R A 








■P E 



■ F 

o &■ 








M A 
A R 



S 1 








P A 




aQ sc3(iQa caat 



Page 2: 
Financial help 
Is available 

Page 3: 

Deficit must 
Be reduced 

Page 4: 
Up and 

Page 5: 

Commando hits 
The theatres 

Vol. 19 No. t 

October 10, 1985 

Page 6: 
New artist 

Page 7: 
Jay Leno 
Makes visit 

Page 8: 
Harper Hawks 
Wins overtime 

The Board of Trustee* votecl 
to award a liKhlinK imiirovf' 
ment contrait to AlIhoH imto 
tries, the lowest bidder («r the 

For $356, OCX) the exLstini! 
Iigtitinx on the fienmeter rima. 
parking lots sidewalks and 
general i-ampu!> liKhtmf; will 
be repaired and modified 

This IS made possible by the 
recent Protettion Health, ond 
Safety Bond leftislation whu h 
allows commurilty colleges to 
uisue tKHids to pay for cumpui 

It IS hoped thai the m-w lijiht 
inK will improve the safety of 
the tampus after dark. 


The fwwspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

'Magic* Flute' simply magical 
Diiriiig perforiiiaiice here 

kv MarUinrr IMrr 
tIpcTB ( rtU* 

The preseritiilion of "The 
Manic fiute was blnoily mar 
vel<«is, in Mirrie> 

The mfv.i v.- .it:miif the eler- 
fial conflict t»i*«fii fiood and 

The Q'Ueen, iirt'furmed by 
tJurcellHcf ishittK 

Her voH'e v. < swan. 

only much Ioikut .imt h iih twt 

Eltebelli ComeauK Mclson 
imrt rayed Princra Panitnc. 

the yueens dau);hter She 
demonstrated a keen sense i>( 

comedic ttminti and <i vdicc 
that wasn't loo shabby cither 

Ttie dialogue that was i^iven 
to tlje bird catcher was very 
irritating and ctmdescenilini; 
in the sense that it was '■■t'r> 
miidern and too "(amiluir 

tlvcrall, thf two female 
leads wrri- 'Aunderful but the 
rest <il the opera wa.s nol qwlv 

The other tiieintxTs o( the 
cast were nol as appealing 
The atline on Ihi/ whole ;in(l 
liialoKue was iioi \i\t to !hc 
o( the average ■i.ove Boat' 

I would like to point out that 
I Mori inter .\lrier. hart never 

.itlendrd an opera before 
Flute as us .ilicionados 
refer lo it . tiut all m all. it was 
a plcasureable ex)M>rience and 
I wouldn't mind .seeing more 
o[RT..s m tli'e future. 

PIUM." (nicNo by Owwyne nozmarynowtkl) 

Slu'ltfr to 
Arrin' stnui 

Harper s bus shelter should 
arrive here sometime in mid 
October, according lo Tasco 

Tasco Co of Schiller Park, 
has be«'n awarded the contract 
lo conslnicl the shelters 

.A delay in delivery ol the 
shclU-r was caused by the 
change over from K'f A to 

The decals that are applied 
lo the buildings walls have to 
re made to correctly identify 
the structure 

Former Vice President of 
Administrative S«>rvices Peter 
Bakas said that he niaded out a 
letter of inquiry up<in the sta 
tus of the shelter m the middle 
of last August 

Harper has yet to receive a 
direct reply from the Iranspor 
tat ion corporation 

CUB pi*olefls 

Ki'nnt'th AniierMiii 
lfMi«umer .Advoratp 
WARNING Thi.s Utility bill 
could be hazardous to your 
budgel' ' This message will be 
enclostMl in almost S million 
phone and gas bills throughout 
Illinois Payment for the 
notices is made bv the Citizens 
Utility Board iCi'Bi 

Cl'B, a newly formed con 
sumer watchdog group, has 
nearly 130.(MK) members who 
fund the organization through 
a $5 ()u annual dues Quarterly 
newsletters are sent to all 
members, they stale the orga 
nization's progress, as well as 

(iHilinued fin |ia|er 2 

Legal Aid available 

to Hai'per sludenls 

iltalT WrIIrr 
If trinible blocks your path, 
or if yo»i simpl) have tpsstums 
concerning a particular legal 

matter, help us. literally 



by t oUrrn King 

The Student Senate opened 

the acjdemic vrar with a 

I ne >*'t'uuc ronsi>i> I'i tCTi 
H.,i|ions Of these, five -af 
.■cte<t from the student h<"l\ 

■ only three seats were fi!l<-'l 
inng this year's election vol 

ing memtirs of the senate 

appointed the remaining two, 

Teresa S«'nis*' who will repre 

nt the PEAR division and 

dd Burger who will repre 

nt the Lite Scienc-es Human 

■ rvices division 

Both votes were unanimous 

Of the remaining five seats. 
.ine IS reserved for a student 

ustee. Ann Hutchinson, anda 
, ..ond IS reserved for a coun 
selor aid. Micheal Held 

The final three seats are for 
meml)ers of campus clubs and 

Frances Santowski, who rei> 
resents the International i'\uh 

holds the «nty seat (tiled to 

The two remaining seats 
have been tabM until tonior 
r«iw's mMling. 

Senate T^utMe. 
(Pholo by Rk* H»ll) 

around the corner 

On the second floor of A 
building, lust beyond the p<»l 
tables, an office is located in 

which a student can make an 
app«>intment for legal advice 
Provided by the Student Sen 
ate. legal serv ices by a pract ic 
ing attorney are free (or all 
students w"ho have paid an 
activity lee This year. .Mr 
Thomas ,1 Shannon a IWTa 
graduate of l.ovola Law 
School, IS Harper s practicing 

Licensed on both the Stale 
and Federal levels Mr Shan 
non handles a v. ide variety of 
cases He comments that he 
enjoys this profession t>ecause 
the cases are Never the 
same, but always refreshing ' 
Harper .studenis provide Mr 
Shannon w ith many challenges 
and he finds the students to be 

exciting and enlightening 
they keep me on my toes " 

Typical cases Mr Shannon 
has covered with Harper stu 
dents include the settling of 
lease di.sputes and vanfying 
traffic violations, however, 
more complicated matters, 
such as Heal Estate affairs 
can also be handled All of the 
eases Mr Shannon deals with 
here at Harper are free Mr 
Hannon is proud to provide mv 
cost quality legal services 
and he estimates that, off -cam 
pus. even tN' smallest of erases 

would cost a person $IOU 
hourly Mr Shannon stresses 
the fact that he will help a cli 
ent asmuchas possiMc even il 
the process requires court 

Legal services are avail 
able, bv appiiintnienl, every 
Wednewiay from 1 .TO lo 4 :ui 
( Ap[K>intrnents can tie made 
by falling ext 2242. or by visit - 

ing tf 

the Student Activities 

Inaddition. Mr Shannon has 
evening hours every second 
Wednesday, form 5 ;Jo to 7:» 
this schedule provides much 
fiexibilily Whether attending 
Harper during the day or eve- 
ning, full and pan time stu 
dents should tie able lo choose 
I iinl)nt]«-(l Mil p;ti;*" - 


'. ^ 

THOMAS J. SHANNON, advisor lor Harpers Legal Aid services. 
(Photo by Marco Silva) 

Senate Fiiiaiicial Aid available lV>r 

I'MMtnard from nr<*( p^u*' 
a eonvement limf for Ifi^al 

THUS far. Ihe legal senii > s 
have received an overwhelm 
ing response Mr Shannmi 
tays thai often his schedule is 
"booked" In the event that a 
student cannot makf an 
appointment on a Wednesjlay. 
or ha» a case needing emer 
gtncy attention. Mr Shannon 
remind.^ that he will ait-cpt 
phone calls at his ("huago 
office or his Buffalo lirovt- 
office These phone nuni(»T> 
can be attained by contacting 
the Director of Studenl 
Activities im always here to 
assist, as beat 1 can. Mr 
Shannon concludes 

Those that need it fV>i- colk-ge 



C •Mlatw^ tVoan llrtl fnKf 
civtRg informal ivr hou-<*hi)M 
The cnclo-uri' -il-i> -Mtt'.'S 
utilil.i nim(..ri;«'- -iu'ud 
millions ot our miisuimi >ii»l 
larS' to convince (he govern 
nwnl to raise our rates But .1 
consumer group constant I v 
tnt«TTrnine could have Iht 
oppovlte eftecl on what thev 
mr MtMnpting to alleviate 

The attempt 'to tiKhl tor 
knrer bills and efficient ser 
VKt" 'truth, justice and the 
American way »i 
though the paternal 
ia Just another quiiK .:■ 

Claude Walker. Director M 
pvMir Relat.M>nis. »ay»" "That 
i» a tpnradk incident in the 
check and balance .lystrm 
but a ulilllv will think twiie 
before they a&k tor another 
'rale increase " 

The Public Utilities Act had 
ila first revision since ISO with 
strong lobbjrtng done by Cl'B 
fiwrant lje«rn<-r CVll i'rekl 
dent, regard -> 

woney-savij.i ■ • for 


According to statistn > 
OMide Walker gave, electric 
mi Cas bill increases have 
mmn than doubled, by pr 
eMtage. IhoM of the (on 
MMitrPnce Index, per capita 
Inemnr. and Social Secunly 

The watchdog group w»s 
ttwrned on the premise that 
rate hikes could not continue t» 
•kyrocket. at least not without 
tiMr (WiBumer having an outlrl 
tolww his her iinevanc-es 

Tlie governor and the tecto 
laturt f««l so strongly m Uils 
ttaue that the tWtce of PiiT lir 
Cail;irtI-» »l»te ag»n<-y *<>' 
ItfBlid to gtw council loev'.-r'. 
caae tlM wants it 

Cl'B is currently intervett 
ing in several utility rate 
ilMTraae cimm before the H "( " 
iHCildklK Commonwealth b'jh 
Ha'a twvke chame ini'-fe.i*' 
lag up to 4<Mi'- and lll>i'i-'i-. 
MI'S rate "n struduK- 
Their main com-em is the ne* 
dMign not hurt residents ami 
smiili buKim-s-s 

In addition to 'JUBS legtit 
dealings, it will send a .hjrt 
listing the varw 
tvtry mdidual can 
nwke when choosing a iwig 
dManee phone compMiy. Tie 
dMft IMa advantages. ili«ail>- 
vantun, and compans the 
cwilOllfereiH'es Iwtw'wn the 
low A consumer con 

, idMiiMiaalMiopenlii 

■Kill t-HO- 222 SIS. 

At last the consumer has an 
ouMel, or a manner whK-h they 
may combat the utilities, liut 
remember it may come with 
the unseen danger of increased 
costs when a stronger 
resistance than the Illinois 
Commerce Commission Is 
met Cl'B could he a worth 
wMIe advocate, but willproba 
Uy came the utilities tu step 
MHlead of strut into (he hear 
log room 

hi Mrphfti M.t "tmi. k 
l-Valurr^ UrtliT 
If vim know ."i K W 

and V ■ ■ ■"'■'^ 

bl\ t...,--.,.. ^.- .....: ' ! 

Iea!itta«> already 
If yini can't etptaiti 'hcM- li-l 

)J llrlllusl 

stinl-'Mi^ 'hiri ' 11.1.1 .1 ii.irtuti 
l.irlv itil ficull I ime mecl inn the 
costs r>( Mhoolmi; .it HarfHT 
there .ire\ ■.iliixio 

For thoM- w hi> c Willi not oth 
erwise afford ediicatiuii nists 
on top of I'lavinK a place lo livr 
foodtoeal clothing •■ic II"k'I'<' 
B (iniim' .ii'l 

« tf \T ■- (•'l\ \\> I \l. 
Alt' ' '■ '"< 

s«:'hi" ■ '" 

lo.i ' 

wh«« liki- >*'eiii*i I.I1C ,VriK'nv.»ii 

•in. Ill 

A I. 


and 1 

1 nii'.v :iii<' )ii ri'.i 

.ill l^ '\i>h lo I'. 

uilli mtfi'f^t 1 
! .li'. 

tMWJiisf lli''> I'c.ilK vi.inl 111 
help, tiiil tliiTi- V iiiilv Ml niiii ti 
miini'\ lhf\ i-,iii Ki\c .iH.n> ami Savir,i:> .irid 
Liians alMi ni.ikc -i liunl lu.iri^ 
fni! the liiulicr inU'rcM Lilc^ 
llic> <'harijc make Hicni mure 
ditticult tu pa\ t'.u'K 

(AN I CKT Fl\ \Nt"l \l. 
Ml) ' Hill Mill i^i'lii l>.i> 
l:U-jvh l.i>t spnni; ' Tlifii -il 
down lltiwewr il .^ "ii 1 •■ 
workinu Ivui j<ifi> ju-t 1.. I'. 
here ami vmir stuiiic-. .in- -ut 

It mil 

r.> Itii'l' 
iiir hti.iii 

Hai'tH'i V'lillcyc It ili.-ii 


adctil s 

\i<l at 

The tin*' ■> 

ll-fi .mil ...illt.UIl.^ .ill till' nil"! 

■M.ilioii >i)U'll need 111 kiuiw 
ii.out stmleni .iid .md H.u i"'! 

Wll.l. THK. I'Kiifl.K l\ 
•I'HK FIN.VMI.M. \11X.I\K 
MK MiiNKA " Nil i"'' iii;ti' 
.m.iv. ainw.i.v Tths uill five 
\iiu .1 Kin.ini, 1..1I .\i'l KiTtii 
f\y I In lilt' FAF lotni vmi 
will he retiuii'fd Ui li'^l vnni' 
name, cili/.enship status 
meome hiw much yiui have 111 
tlie hank whether yuii re sm 
tie iir married etc 

Then the lelletie Scliul 
.ir^liip Sen u e > CSS ^ w ill 
.leeiile Miiii need 

rHK\ Ull.l. 1 UKt KIVK 
\l|i Nut yet \ii» yijii 
.(|i(.l\ Icir ,iid ill the .leeiieies 
AhK h .icUi.ilK 1 ei\ .11 d it 
lliese are .ind varied 
liiit the t.iL:i;e>t -".nee- "I .ml 

llliniii- M.iti .•Sehiil.irshiii 

\loneiar\ lieu.iid l>Sl 
'I'lii.s ;.^ the iiiaiti vt.ite .lid 
..nun e liiin t let tlie wiird I 
sehiil.irship.M'jrevHiitill aver 
.ige li r A Stiidenl .ire just as 
ehuihle. t> semester hiiurs min. 
required national direct stu 
-lent loan .NDSl.' This is the 
main federal aid siiiiree The 
loans arc low interest su Ihi y 
are relatively\ t.i(i.i>liai k 
fell ilr.iiit Here s that tree 
cash that w.udo'i t needtnp.iv 
hack Nun II h.ive to need this 
niunev to t;et it 1. semestiT 
hour iTunimiim re(Hiired ,hisl 
l)eeau>e villi applv lor aiditiin t 
expect to Let It However, It tlie | 
need IS there mi are the fiinds 
At present 17 "I degree 
seekuifi stiidenis receive aid. 
fontinumn education students 
cannot lecieve .iid The (Miiple 
m the Inuincial aid nllite i.inl 
.insuer .inv niufstions you m.iy [ 


Hariiei lolle^-e etficiah 

Thii- ' -■ ■"■ ■" ".,..,.,lv 

ac • 

off- ■ 

vear old 1 .,i .•• 

Jkiainst J riiii' 

architects ami i. om i ,n 

accused of using, f aciilt \ n : , 

rials tn con,struction of ' 

cami«is buildinas 
The seltlemeni «a> 

$2,500 less than the 1 
souaht thrimtih the 1, 
hut 'When voii 111: 



I ,'l,.-e 

, .ii;.«Kl,M';tle 
; el's ,ilti.riie> 

not .111 


! 1 r .1 1 1 1 r 1 1 i ■ H 1 1 ■ k 

• imtis, attoniei, i,.r c I! S 

■I., trie on. ol eve lirills 

,,is v.,ud 
::;r,i.' 1 1,11 

Iher leual expenses 

In May hOtii, Harper inistiH's 
liled suits aujmsl the archi 
lects, eimtraelors .ind ni.m 
ufaetuies who worked mi .1 l,i 
tun lie.urilhat coll.ipscil .1 sei 

olid dell'lIlM' hr.lIM .llld sr\ 

eral rools to he 
repi.iced l.ivvsiiil 

aniende<l a year later lo| 
include defects luund in build 
int;s 1-. ,11.111 

The oritii' ' on pi 

troni the consum non 01 niii.i 

inKs,A,H f U K and F. is si ill I 


Women'd Health (arv Asmiaks 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Nalal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

20% discount on ojfice visits 

Humana Hospital Doctor t Butkllnfl 

LocaiwJ a,! 1575 N Barnngto" Road Suite KB Holtman Eslsies 

For appointment please call 882-2577 

See cnui photos in the Harbinger 
that lioii icouhi like to have? 

The Harbinger is now selling copies 

of photos run in our newspaper. 
5x10 inch Black 8x10 inch 

$050 White $C50 

^m or^ly ^^ 

All you need is a written request: 

• Your Name 

• Phone Number 

• Social Security Number 

• Photo Subject 

• Date Printed and Page Number 

• All Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harbinger newspaper 

Please tnake your requests at room A-367 
Allow 1 week for processing^ 

National Marionette Theatre 

Friday, Oct. 18, J-143 

'The Beauty and the 
Beast" 7:00 pm 

Sponsored by Student Activitiesy 
Guttural Arts Committet 

•The Toy Shop" 
12:15 pm 

The Mummset, OcioBer H> taes "age 3 


The United States has got to confront ils debt prob 
lems We have become a net debtor nation in less 
than two short years, erasinjj credits built up 
through! the world almost overnight 

From 191-J to littM the I'S was a net creditor, mean- 
ing our nation had more invested abroad than other 
nations had invested in this country 

This put as in the enviable position of excess cash 
invested in foreign bonds to draw off intrest from or 
lo invest in industries at home or abroad 

This is no longer the case Standard praclice in 
years past for countries like Germany and Japan has 
fbeen lo exchange the dollars they've earned in inter 
national trade for their domestic currencies 

For a variety of reasons tlaek of investment 
opprotunities in their own countries, high intrest 
rates m the United States, and other (actors' they 
have not done this. 

If thev had. the currency imbalance ' which put a 
de facto M) per cent export tax on .American goods 
through the over valuation of the dollar i would have 
corrected itself through market forces and the cycle 
of dependency on foreign good.s would have been 

The prediciment we now find ourselves in is the 
result of our national deficit. 

Our government spends more than its revenues 
bring in and foreign creditors make up the difference 
bv buying up bonds issued lo cover the debt incured 

The mere fact that we owe foreign nalion.s a large 
sum of money i $120 billion in 1985 alone > is alarming 

What it does to us in terms of economic com 
petiveness in these fast changing times is 

America is relying on high tech" or brain pdwcr 
to economicallv sustain us mto the next century 

In a global economv we will have to compete 
against Tow skill manufacturers throughout the third 
world that pay their empU)\«'«?s less than a dollar an 

If dollars go overseas for impi-irlrd goods and are 
only invested in goverment bonds we neither will 
have the direct investment capital neces.sary to build 
up those Industrie we need to nor will we have accesi 
hie export markets (the overvalued dollar i to help 
nuture those industries 

Faced with renewed competition in new ly emerg 
mg industries that are vital for tomorrow s America 
it is not to hard to see that our economic future is 
clouded with uncertainty 

We need to take effectivi- action now to reduce the 
federal deficit through taxes and sjwnding cuts 

It will be an investment in tomorrow that wt- 1 an I 
afford to miss out on 

Hammers is criticpied 


I lliciuithl I hud I mill I V 
rrailml ctflebnlv slalu.s I fit; 
ured 1 wiis a cincti lur entrante 
into the ' Who s Who In Amen 
can Junior t'ollfUPs 1 ua.s 

Wtn-nlfiiMiAiTfdth.a I ii.i> 
(h€' subject lit .in uiiclergioumi 
newsleUrr 1 uas thrilkni Kven 
if I could tx- iDnMdrrwi a i;u> 

Keople love to li.ite Id he 

.N'obody seetiis lo like 
Ho«ardCiK»ell, James Walt or 
And) Kaufmann ,>iu! I hey re 
thrt4' (>( my uerMmal heroes 
I'd tie hotioml In Im* in ,sueh an 
elilif group 

When 1 limkeil .,! ttK-1:t!e ,il 
the tlev^^l!'tt^■l Stuilrtil- 
AE«tn*l JournaliMu; KxiTe 
ment I Ihouiihl I i1 be 
infamous tit-eaUM' nvv naitie 
»a» worse than muil 

U looked like Ih-- '-X.IK 
folk.s wer. ■■.! up 

whentl'U' Med 

ray •'Svt.f,.,. ...... M.-lc 

Ernie ' cul 

umn.s. "intellr<1tiall'. -utnuLit 

The ii ■ -Iter 

Consl-Sls tit limlll.liilM.n ivr i nl 

iLetters to 
the Editor 

| Editor 

I was pnvledned l" read Mr 
^am^lers article emu eriied 
nth the apparent luck of 
i ,-. ... .t,p it()jHtii> in 

he p;irt oj the 
.; (or Sludenl 
f 1 louiid 1 jammer^ aril 
:nusinK and tiineK .ind 
irposc and deejxr nudn 
I "re not lost cm ihiv rea«1er 
: Hammers \^.l^ aildress 
bne the problem mhrrenl in a 
Jtwo year in.Htitultnn lack irf 
jing ol ai 

cnuul and .: .....: 

howrver sc«nu lo lhi> 

been tost on two or ciiore fm> 
pie, Student Senate candi 
dated Boh Wilkiiis-n .m.! 

whatever (n-ople .'" 

ble (or the prii!- 

velloM nrtirii.i!i.~lii' rai; K'mwii 

j.v S ,\ J t- 'Ahi.'h mainlaisis 

thai i! i.> J put>ticalioivde\ol«l 

to the *b«»litJon <>( slanderous 

articles |iubh,shed m 'he 

hineer 1 lm«;t it i; 

however, that tt' 

paper mad" >' - 

Mr llanirT-'" 

(Miikinn (lOi I ■ 

Did Mr tlamniti ;■ !:.a.Ki- a lui.s 

take" You hv\. he did He went 

icisnithat > hardly w»r1h men 
Honing I lelt cheated 

I expeeled lo be aceused oi 
molestinp she<'p or voting for 
Mimdale but there » as nothing 
like that m there 

It seems thai soniet>iKly went 
IhrouRh a lol of trouble for 
nolhini" The cost ol priiiliiin 
doesn t seem worth calling me 
childish and eKolisllcal 

^ oil (ir"l)atil\ roiild have 
^aved >aiirseU .i considerable 
amount ol money by sending a 
teller lo the editor like Hob 
Wilkin.Min did 

Bob really did a number on 
me last week in the newspaiwr 
He probably reached a larger 
number ol(x-ople sogoahead 
slander m\ name Inil do it 
eroiHJinu .illv 

I b.t\r lo ^;ul■ Mirii ptit.lii :i 
lion cn-.lii lor Ihe In • 
iTMi! iti.ii IS named jl'- 
that pi-iiple hit things •■•■"'< '> 
making name chaiine 
suggeslions ' 

I have to admit 1 cmoyed 
thai one. lint il s not enough lo 
make me nearly as hated as 
Watt or Kaufmann Knr an 
underground newsletter your 

prelty wiinpy 

Maybe one day I II gain the 
notoriety I seek but not Irom 
fwble attacks from SAJK' 

Bob. I didn't forget about 
you That was one heck of a let 
ier liiit hovi did you find time 
to write It With a lull class 
schedule, himiework and I wo 
jobs tiod your busy 
campaigns over' 

I know I should resist com 
menlmg on your letter liut I 
can't One of your paragraph.s 
summwl up my feeling about 
the whole thing 

You wrote .stop making 
yoursell liHik as 'he fool, and 
embarr.issno'iii lo the jour 
nalism prolesMon .iiid to Itu* 
great u riling ability of the 
staff on Ihe Harbinger ' 

Alter a paragraph like that I 
ion I think your qualified to 
critique anyone s writing A.s 
lar as the great wnl ing on Ihe 
Harbinger gtK-s Ivc \et to see 

I d like lo comliide li\ saying 
that if my writ mg is excremenl 
and it could talk it would say 
"Don't Ireadon me 

inflalett • . ■ '• • ' ' " ' ' ' ' 
Bob mn> 
Wilkms..;. ::.. 
man with two )otos 
i:l.i*» schedule -iiid v. ■ 
01^ ■ 

eeci..-. ..;.■■..! •..!■ ,M.i.i.. ■ 
average aimless Harpei 
dent My 4iuesl!on u. . 
Wilkinson is this 11- ' 
profK'se to get out ,r 
feedback from sliolt-ni^ on 
issues concerning the .school 
and work in the S<*nate whole 
hearledly when .mhi have a lull 
class load and two lotis" It 
would seem to me that we re 
hack to Mr Hammers point, 
everything done at Harper, 
primarily l>y the students is 
done half assrt! But it would 
appear that Mr Wilkm-on 
missed the otu loii^ point "I a 

man lie refer" '^^ ' ■■ ■ 

and as an 

man" In^ie.., 

ignoring tho ■iii'i.cji!,.ii oi ;i-,. 

candlilali's. Mi V\ ilkirr-i':i- 

Iragileegowas inii.!' ' 

'the nature iilMr 
arlirle was Uim«I Inii: 
addressed an issiic ol iinpi'i '• '•' all rek[.oii,ili|i- junior 
■ :! noi 
u'k on Hie 

:■. I 'l.ivr 

In now \~ 
I ..'.I- ( I 

;;o [Mill* 
-■;: .'..i. ) i.un lootl on 
ai'i [> .1 iKi--^ie \ oar 
.,.. r. . .1 -la- d(H'>n'1 fiiop \M(iT' 
Uincli Hill lr> to .isk loi li le- 
or lelllHc toniatoi's .n ti"U 
.it>oiil onion^ ' \~ she nninit'li's 
under her Imo.iIIi oiil iilccilK 
gratis a h.illd lull ol iteli!> 
throws them on Ihe plate and 
fosses It t*ack in \our dilc-« f ion 
Pte.ise i.ik.- note Itic lr\cr t»eeii !ii okcn lor .it>oiiT a 
week there .He .itiouf I'COOo 
^tudenls all ol wlioiii .i! 
- '■'"■■ ■<' ilioii' 111.' anil «c 

, ,| laio will: Ih-. 
! .,; I .\.ii k .C-- ,1 «,ii' 
.'iiiiiiinrii hv IIh -,1oi'. 

refresher course ever.s veai 1 
l«.>k tri> lirsi course, .md «.in 
certdied A year and holt 
p.issed tieiore I Went lo yet re 
I eriified Luckily I didn't 
have to use iviy (' 1' H skills m 
that itnic l.<< .Hiseldont know 
It I would tuive remembered 
tliem after a vear .ind a half 
I..1S1 we«-k I wenl to a r P.K 
relieslier class 1 was shocked 
a I tiou iiiiicli I ilidn t 
renienil.H-r Ihal was an awful 
leeiuu', K.ll. 



ring 'o tile .-^ ^ 

ler but mo- 

Wilkinso- ! ■ 


■'att.u k 1 . 

M ■ ' "'ek Hulj VVilkiil 

soi .- anotber l«"s.son 

in hunn! ', 

William < Warner 

lelii II -l- • .III • ; !:■-! -I" 

job Ihcii -lie \tiou|,l h 
roolaced, as '■he ir-!|oru ,,ti ilu 
'•' departniei'.: 

Kaymiiiiil ll.ill 

Dear l-.dilor. 

[•'ood SerVit e 1^ if .1 MT>. ice 

1 ti.i',.' ■■' Mich .il'ou! Ko..d 
Nervi..' "I >.liiriiUl 1 nienlion .i 

IVar Kditor 

[ le.iinoit ll;c hald Way I 
watched iiu inolhci die two 
ve.irs .igo j eouldn I help Ian 
nl all'. .i\ 1 didn'l know C I' K 

.\ stiort lime latet I ni.ide .i 
ciiirimilnierit !o niysrlt lo 
le.irn C I" K and take j 

Letters to the editor are welcomed Al! 
letters tniist liave name, address, swial 
securilv immlx*r and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or statt meirilx-r. Publica 
lion rights are reserved. Kditoi, 

riiaiik- H. 11 per and coiigral 
Illations to the Midwest 0|M'ra 
I'heatre lor the vet v ifelighlful 
"Mame Flute .Mo/aii would 
ti.ive loveil It ' ] Ills IS jusl 
another ev.iiuple ol the high 
lalilin- ol .lit llar|ier is 
ollei my to the \ortliwest sul) 
urhs fortiierly a ciiiinral 

Kee|i lip Ilic L'oml work and 
iilc.i-o hriiii; nioi'o opera to 

il.n p.' = 

I l.or. ik 
sliulctil \ I a\p.i>er 


Will, II ■: ■; iillefe 

\' : ..els 

11,1-, -I, 

t< l,.v 

Ihe IIAHBlMih'H is the slu 
deni piil'licjl ion lor Ihe 
H.irper lollei',e i.inipiis com 
iiiuiiit) puMi-lied weekly 
evccpl diiniiiJ holidays .ind ev.inis All opinions 
e\pre.>sed all' tliosc ol tlie 
writer and nol ncci-ssarily 
those o( lliecolleiie ilsadiiun 
istralion, faculty or ^Indent 
body, .-\dvertisuiL' and i-opy 
de.'idline is noon rnday and 
copy IS stilijeel to editing All 
hetiiTs to file l']dilor mii-st be 

^Ifa'd \.lC,a--. A llliheiil on 
rei|nesl l-ol luilllii llilolln.i 

lion call .tfi; iooo e.,! Ilia or 


Pagt 4 T*» Haxanvw OcKbx <0. i«M 



Deadline tor IhirbinBiT 
Upcominn column is Fntiay 
All copy must tf mervwl by 
Uw Fnday betarr the issue i» 
pnnted iJtc releaxe* *ill be 
prinlwl in Iht- issue (ollowing 
unless unusual ci>nd»Uons. war- 
rant the tartlines* at Om cww 

Legal Services 

Free lefial ailv Ue (rom prar 
ticinc allornevs will be pro 
vicW by Student Senate to tull 
and part time iiurtents who 
have paid an activity fee 

The attorne\ will be avail 
able everv Wednesday from 
I 30 PM I" 1 «> I'M and Jrom 
S 30 to 7 30 PM TheservMiMs 
available throughout Itu- 
semesters each Wednesd..> 
except on holiday* For 
appointments >Iii<1imiI> should 
call ext 'Zi-\2 or ^imI the Slii 
deni ActivtlH-^ tllfuf in A 


A Sunday in the 

A SumJay in ll" 
■A ill be prenelile'! 

».Kloberi:i. i ixipi' 
djy tH-lob«T If T iHi pm u 
J I4:« Admi-ision it *t ii<i li'i 
Harper Mudt'nts with m\\\ :''■ 
earxTaniUi •iii li« U»- piitM;. 

Horrible Horror 

In the Ir.ulitiDii "I ' I"' 
World'i. Worst Film Fc>^ 
I tval HarpiT t <>II<'ki- will pr«- 
sent the Horrible Hi>i i "i 
KiRhl Film Fi'sltvar uriS.niir 
day tv 
the J • 
sioa will ■••■ ■ 
dmto with \ 

ForCurtbei miui iii.iii>«i v. .11 
;W7 3tll)ti exl .'.t. 


Harix- ■ ■" ■ ■•■ vmII "Her a 
i,x».. . „. VTS\T 

Test r>- , "" l«'i^"i'- 

who wisti tort' ukeihe AiTui 
SAT to improve their scoro 
Tuo se-siniis «ill Ih- ollered 
beninnir.i; S.iHir>ljy, iRIer .» 
and endin^j IHwriilM-r ~ Ttve 
flrslMssion LXN 
meet (orm ts Mi ■■ 
pm in D ll."« The >«-i(ir») ^o 
sion • l.XXtri:i («r> 1 will tie held 
frtmi I iKi to 4 Ml pm on con 
secutive SaUiriljss in I) 113 

Tuition IS Vrl im plus a «l" '"' 

fee To rem>ler, call .W? ;MI«). 
est, 24H1. 241i'or2:i01 To assure 
correct ret{is!i",il loit um- course 
number for the session 


The Student Development 
staff will Im- available in the I> 
and I fenlers ' r> U2 and 1 117' 
from «» "«i until 4 :«i, < ktolier 2H 
until MiivrmhiT lit" asMst slu 
dents with Sprmg Semestfr 
EdiK-alHifial ("lannint; 

Daytime student* will regis 
l,er dunne Ihe d;iv tiy app'unt 
niffi' ■ ■ ' ' '' '1^ 

t)f({in[iiiii; ■.I'vi-uii'- 1 ' 1 li'" 
computer lefniinals will I"' 
open (rcim ') 12 ami I < 
N.A.-mliri 1.' I. ,in<l :f. .'.■ 

l,n-llr!l^; -Illilt-fll-. .il'' nut 
rwiuired l«> Wve iijtpoiiilmcnl 

cards, and tlU'V mav n-iiisler 
(riini -J ;*"« "' VovcmlHT 1-' 
i:( .in«l IK 

Speech Team 

To loin the ^;(WiH'h team c«l» 


• aii 

11 and ■.|>nni; 

and Thur'il.AK ; ■■ 

United Way 

Men ■. ■' 

inK urej! 
tart Mr 

$:•<■ '■• 

. IM ^ "(1 

If delails 
>-ari help 
• ■jr 

I-.; l.isl vear 
wttli 'I"oni 
ersun VM'' 

1 w 

Hunger Week 

Nourish the Dream Hun 
^er Wrek nl ti'i is eomin(! 
Novemtier IK 22 If > "U feel you 
have anvlhiiitf U> i ontntiutf or 
wtHill like l« hell) please .«et m 
tiMich with Sr Julie Ftynn. hr 
Pfltgy Brennan, or Dave 
Rolanif at X2242 


Brothers jtid Sislers in 

Watch lor information on a 
(all cotivetilion in SprinRJield 

F.jr more information 

David Roland campus 

tynne Sharp groups 

throuKb the Activity Office 

Vieiro Help is looking for 
volunteers to tram and staff lis 
hotline service The hotline 
counsels youths that have 
ntnawav. or are havini! pn* 
lems coping with part-nts, pe«T 
pressures, or suicidal 
IhouKhts Contact Debbie 
Hmde. Volunteer Coordinater 
(or the hot line at WW ««) 




FnrtjN <><li>f)erl«.J 14.« We 
luid 1" add another show for 

The To\ Shop We have 
sj\'c<l|0'l^i-.i's lirsi loine (or 

til'- ].' '-' pm pfrlorm.iiiii" 
irlilriiis.ion isf|-ee 
l..iler ;it T (HI 11111 i> 
Bi-aulv andlheBe.isl I'lil'lu 
admission IS il "n HiirpersUi 
dents and lull time -t.ilt iiiem 
b«Ts admitlcil ir.-.- lickel^ 
are still available utlhis lime 
Di Henjamin Spock M l> 
Tiie>.i,n (I, !iilier22, T iHipiii 
- :. .1 lecture 
.■s Afleclmt; 
.! ' rnldren " 
iiilo call StiKient 
,. : iiiftre 

Career Fields 

\ series ni-eveiiled in ctWper- 

iittoii ■ i' ■ ' ■"■■''"t;e 

StlKl' ''. 

Hari'.. '. '-'"I 

(*„fiir 1 esslulials 

Ml -'■ ;> 


TIMK Tuesday , 12 IKHMI I 

pm . 

( "I )ST < fnl v VI >ur presence 

1985 Fall 

student- who ijuahly lor a 
degree or certificate for the 
fall t«»5 s<'mesler must peti 
tion for graduation by mid 
term. Oct is. I«5 Petitions 
can lie obtamed in A 213 


The sixth annual Southern 
Comfort Collegiate Dixieland 
Jau competition a national 
lalel hunt to discover Amer 
icas best new collegiate Dixie 
group offers what most col 
lege musician s consider a 
dream come true 

Anv college musician can 
assemble a iau ensemble and 
compete Based on audition 
casseles which must be less 
than 2(1 minutes and include 
redition of the DiMcland sUm 
dard South Kamparl Street 
Parade" three bands will be 
selected lo comi>ete in a live 
Battle of the Dixie Ja^/ 
Bands" in Anageim, C;ililiir 
nia, .laniiarv, '.* 12 

Audition 1 .ivselles niiisl be 
received no laler than Friday, 
NovemtHT IS For more intor 
malion and an entry kit wnte 
the compelilMiii al •-'11 K 
Ontario. Chii .iiio II (lOiill or 
call 2H« TiM"' 

Amy Foundation 

The \m\ Founilalion 
announces il- First Annual 
writing Award- 

Eligibililv I lo be eliuible 
the ariicl'- rmi-l have been 
publisbc'l 111 .1 paid general 
interest, general circulalion 
publication as determinded 
by the awanis panel The slory 
musl include reliuous quola 
tionsform the Bihle and repre 
senHitxl's leachings 

2 The article must have 
lieen piihlisbt^ during the year 
defined bv the dales liiveil as 
the Aim Foiinilalion urilniH 
awards vear .lanuary 1, iw:. 
through IHrcniber :il, limfi 

Tickets are available at the 
Hariier Box office in BIdg J 
which IS open lit OU am lo 7,ii«i 
pm Monday through Thurs 
day, and HI ('warn to 4 :«»pm . 


Girls Softball from Sept 30 
to Oct 30 Entry deadline Sept 
30 Times M .W , 2 DO 3 IKI At 
the Northwest corner of the 

Coed Flag Football from Oct 
r, to Nov 2 Entry deadline Oct 
1, Time SatS ()0 12:0fi Al the 
((xitball practice field 

Harper Fun Run tone and 
three mile runs' Oct 12 
Time Sal 8 tioam Post 
Entry At Ihe track 

Sign up for al I of these events 
at the Athletic Office i M bldgi 
as soon as possible 


HartKTs Men s and W omens 
swimming & diving learn 
meeting Mon October 7. Time 
3pm . at the swimming (>ool 

New memhers welcome 

Student Club 

The Internalional Sludcnis 
Club Will meel im .VIondaN , 
October 7 at 2 ,(«), in F 338 An\ 
Harper sUidenl , loreign or not, 
IS invited Id attend Come one 
come all 

John Davis, exi 225« 






Pregnancy Class 

Regislralions are now being 
accepted for a three week 
Early Pregnancy Class to be 
held at LuttMTan (Jeneral Hos 
pilal, 1775 Dempster in Park 
Ridge The class will be held 
from 7 :!ii to » :m pm . on three 
consecutive Tuesday evenings 
beginning Oct I 

The class is for couples who 
are in the first thre«' months of 

The class retjuires advanced 
registration For enrollment 
and le*' information, please 
call ti*-. M7H 

Noted si-x therapist Phyllis 
Lew will give a lecture al 
Harper College on Thursday. 
October 10 al 7 HO om m BIdg 
J Theatre Public admission 
$3 (Ml. Harper Students with 
valid I D will be admitti»d for 

Ticket are available al the 
Haqier Bov office in BIdg J 


Applications are available 
now in the Student Activities 
Office, A 33fi. and the Vice 
President of Student Affairs 
Office. A 317 Deadline for 
applying has tentatively been 
set al Fridav, l)ctol)er 4, mS 

Decisions The average col 
lege student faces hundreds, 
fierhaps thiiusands, each da> 
Some arc easily made i,e 
whal loeal lor lunch or wear to 
.schiMil others though, such as 
planning your class schedule 
or answering a lest miestion. 
mav involve much more 
ihoiighl and carelul planning, 
line area in particular 
career choice, is an decision 
easy to feel confused aboul 
While a classmate may seem 
to have his entire future 
mapped out , your find yourself 
still struggling with whal lo 
major in 

This is where the Career and 
Life Planning Center can help 
Our counselors will help you lo 
asses your skills and interests 
and search out alternatives in 
academic and career choices 
As this process of self-evalua 
tion progresses, it becomes 
easier to narrow your options 
and reach a decision 

The Center offers free scmi 
nars during the semester on a 
wide range of career related 
topics The nevt one. on Wed 
October tion Future Careers, is 
designed specifically for those 
of vou who mav be undecided 
Interested .students can attend 
the one hour seminar at either 
12 (llnoon.or7 fKipm, For fur 
ther information, call Ihe 
Career and Life Planning Cen 
leralext 2220 

Position Available: Advertising Sales 

( Vol. malt bt a Harptrr ttudenti 

Do You enjoy: 

— ineeting fiew people' 

— setting your own hours 

— earning good money" 

If you do. then apply in 
A-367 or call 397 3000. ext. 461 


All these can be yours after you graduate! 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

PTione 460 or 461, or just stop in! 


For the experience 

.Off Beat 

Tlw Maftunger. OaoMr 10 1985, Paga 5 

Afl»K)tO SCH\««BZE»*iGOER STARS IM Comnwndo 

Learn to 
Scuba Dive & 
Travel Program 

If you ran si rim. . . 
l/oj/ (Tin ItYini to dire 

It*s Easy 

It's Fun 

It's Aflordable 

Midwrst Divine; Acadrmy. Inc. 

1027 N.Roselle Road 

Hcrffman Estates. IL 60195 


Ijfini In ilirf (inil frnif/ iHt< kaijry iitiiilrihlr. 

Travel Dates liu ludr: 

Bonaire: No\rinN»r 1 0th \7th 
Cozumeb February Hib I5lh 
Caymans: Man h 29 (h Afirll fiih 
I Fall Course Dates: 

I sorts: .Srpt IBtli 
Sept ivtih 
Sepl 22iMl 
Oct. 15th 
Orl 16lh 
Oft 2tst 

Frr-riKl H S 

Si-h;iiinil)urg US 

llolTiiiari Park r*!**! 

('(man I II S 

HiiriT ("nllfgr 
rmml MS 


shines with humor 


* * i: 

I S<hwiirirnri;xrr 

Rjir Oawn C iHnii; 

VrriMMi HHK 

Dun Hi'\(la>a 

%lv^M MitaiM 

IMrrilril h* Mark I hIit. Pr»- 

<Iikt4 h\ Jnrl Sitirr 

Just like nuKst (>eopU- 
Mpfclpd a Kjmba type 
movie tias hil Ihe theatres 
This liitie Ihc mam rharafter 
IS ptirtrayrd hy ex Mr 1,'ni 
KTM- Arnold "Sch»ar/.ern'>! 
tier anil he makes Sly .Stal lurn- 
liMik like Alan Alda 

For RjrntM) fans, this iimvie 
I* (or you All of the elenierils 
i>r«iciil in theSlallone Hick are 
iMW: the actton llie killm>-^. 
thp eondu'ts and the nean 
derthal dialogue 

There is ,ine hit; rtitlereme 
lit'! wi'cn Ciimniditiia and 
liiinil'v Th:- 'iM.vie uses 
humor {'■ ■ -■:•■ III the 

forntialli! -jlw.ns 

liki?dArn" ■-iieK^ser, 

espeoall;. ■■Irn TTw 

Term/fuf.'' ,. i'rni.ince 

inthis niiivifiMii.l .ist;«ul.i> it 
Mas in The Ttrmiiulur. Inil 
nriWheless. v,i.s just nghl lor 
tte mam. 

The dialoKue tn this movie i^ 

irir-rrdiljlv nkiiiillin Whoever 

*,!», !i--,[i.iiisr(.|,- ti,r uriltins 

■■ his pen 


. :.. '■,.,., ,.„...,- 1. ,i.-.en( hut 

Itu- material they have t«. «i.rk 

*iUi IS a crime 

.SchwarzeneKger plays .lohn 
Matrix, a relir*>d colonel of a 

special army commando 
force, livinji under an alias 
wilh his daughter .Suddenly, 
all of Matrix's men are hunted 
down Naturally. Matrix is 
next on Uw hit men s list 

When his daughter is kid 
napped he learns the alxluctor 
is General Anus the ex die 
lator iif ,1 fcnlral America 
country nho he i)uste<l during 
his servue with the armed 
(orces The plan «,is simple 
Ko tiack til the country and kill 
the president elect, paving the 
road lor Anus Id overtake the 
nation In return Matrix 
would get his dauiihter tjack 

With help from Cindy. Kae 
Dawn Chons', Matrix man 
ages to slip away from the 
vkalchful eye of Anus He then 
tracks down the general and 
frees hisdauEhtrr 

.All durmK the actmn .scenes. 
Matrix makes wiMt-racks 

tn one scene he is hotdintt 
one of his daughter's captor.s 
hy the ankle over a cliff He 
says. Do you know what the 
most mi|K)hanl thing in voiir 
life right now is .Sullv David 
l-'alrick Kelly'' (IravMy He 
then aiild~ This i> nu' Hi-.ik 
arm .l^ sully ilaMi^lc.N ncr 
the hu;h hiotinl.un ^iilc Slid 
denly Matrix releases Sulh , 
killing hiiii When (.indv asked 
Matrix what he did with Sullv 
alter catching him. he 

responds. I let him go ' 

The stunts performed in the 
flick are not fantastic and the 
special effects can be dupli 
caled with ease in today's high 
lech studios This movie really 
has nothing outstanding 
except a sense of humor about 
it This is why it is more enter 
laming than Hamlxi The film 
doesn't try to lie loo serious or 
deliver a worn out me.ssage 
For the next Ha/ntoflick.Stal 
lone should cast memlwrs of 
.Second (It v to help him lighten 

One of the actors I was glad 
to see apf.>ear in this film is 
V ernon Wells He play s a semi^ 
psychotic rival of Matrix who 
helps Anus to plot against 
Matrix He kwks very different 
m this picture than tiis last big 
film You may retiiemtier him 
as the mohawk maniac in The 
Ko.uf Uirriiir His perform 
ance in that moMc was great. 
and his performance in this 
OIH- IS lusl a- eoiMi 

( 'i»oi/iidn(7i)rec|uires very lit- 
tle thinking or imagination on 
the part of the viewer to under 
stand Itie movie But then 
again. ncithiT i^ lelevision. If 
not lor the comic approach in 
this movie, this is another 
Hiiinho However, with the 
presence of Schwarzenegger 
and a good supporting cast. 
Ciimmnndo is saved from 
being placed into the halls of 
HollywiKxl turkeys 

Twins have new LP 

h\ Ku4\ \rrna 
Man Writrr 

n<f Ttomp-son Tw/m-have a 
sltghtly TO'W sound to their new 
allMm. Here's To Futurt 0ay s 

There ts more emphasis on 
the music and les.s on the 
vocals for most of the album 
They do this wdh the help of 
several guest guitarist that 
add quite a bit of piuui to well 
written son^-s 

SmIc ■■ A -Starts out » ith a cut 
eallefl tJon t .Mess With IkK 
tor Dream ■ followed by the 
top W single 'l^ay Your Hands 
tm Me ■ A less spicy version of 
this song was released as an 
import in the begming of the 
year, .so it may sound familiar 
TIjeteJsong, "Fulure Days.' 
ks catchy and is a likley candi 
date to be their sccimd single 


I'sualty . this was the |xiint on 
their three previous LP's I 
would start to get Ixired Roll 
Over. Ihe next song solves that 
problem It's my favorite cut 
on the album 

The musical trio ends the 
side with a bang a version of 
Keco/unon that Lennon and 
McCartney would he proud of 

The B side of the allium 
starts off with two gixid tunes. 
Kmg For a Day i another good 
candidate for a second single i 
and //)ve is ffte Law After this 
th«>y slip into their old form 
again The remaining three 
tracks are drawn out. they are 
by no mean.s bad songs, they seem to lack the character 
the album carries thus far 

All in all. the album is quite 
good and merits a listen 111 be 
looking forward u> a tour by 
this band 

.Material on this album along 
with the tiest from the other 
albums will make for a great 

a aanasaQ q 


i-'sge » rn» Maratnjsr, Oaoow »0 'WS 

Not Just Comics 


1 CovdM cMrtn 



1'6 nottoi lMMn.i} 

24 Nwitano* 

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Jt rormMv prwcHM 
J^ T«ufon«c cMmTv 

45' CilrGilM o* Umdl 

4fr (Mimw^: (XMJHMI 
50 WwiS Ol Mivriw 
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^5 H«g>iiilNw« ptw*tM 
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ti Oarii hhu 


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3 Grww* t«ttwf 

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9' At IhIit «i 

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'1 * l!*»'T«iiiiffln 

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4S Bi«i"»miii''i;;:m 
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53 M»r«hElry 

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[SW-.LOeK. WW 1 &eT 


ft PtwERfuL 

#^ Hk. igs; 

1 1 111* It' 


LOUNGE during noon lof Harper students (Photo by Rick Hall) 

lli-ar Krnii" 

I'm in love urth a h^irv 
MTi'sllir nhii has a latliw iif 
hula !(irl »ii his ■.huulilrr. 
Shtiuld I shiiu up at his nt'\l 
malih dressed in a grass 

Miss Tina Suain 

ttear Mls.s Swam 

From whal I'vs' mui. your 
(lefinitely Ihinkiiii; i>l marry 
int! 'his a}«- Kvfn ttmupli they 
iii.iki' :i lot ol mi'iu-v Ihcx- 
■ \,i\- !hclr.i\('l i> munlf! , .irifl 
Ihr orifN m the /do h<tvi- ln'tttT 
lablf nKiriiirr> 

Dear Krnic 

llu y»u rvrr wandi-r whsal 
prrsun llalli-v s < iiiiirt is linillf; 
to land nn or w h<> > iiu want it lii 
hit'." IKi Miu f>rr uandrr what 
a Mftlonald's hamhiirtt*'r is 
madr of tir whal Ihi' 1 oliinrrs 
M'<ri'l ri-< i|M' IS ' Itid Mill i-vcr 
wondrr. ha! 

Mr. Jiihii U hiiM-r 

Dear Mr Whiiier 

Vtiii shoulil stop <'r>mplaif»ing 
uilh a riurii*' liki* - ' » 

lift" and jiim Mr I 

SchaiitTibiirB BinK, it,. 

Srcorntly. you v\oul<lti t want to 
knou niial > HI j MilKmolds 

IV'ar I'.rnH- 

I li\i' with a man »h» mi'Is 
his brd. suiks his thumb and 
pluys with « an- Krars and 
( ahhaec r'atih Kids What 
shiiuld I du for fun" 

Miss Madi-linr Jnm-s 

Dear Mls.s Jones 

Have you ever thouiihl i>i 
buying some CI Joe's for 


Note All iiiimes in this arli 
rio have tieen i-haiiKed to pro 
III I till Itu- silly people u ho 
UTile to this column 


For the 



The Ha*<ngef Oeiotwi i,Q 1986, Pag» T 



I AinericsMiRiMiCp'im 

€oiii€^iaii Jay Leiio will be iiere 

Ml tfldi Ii-ni: 
l:jtli*rtdininrnt t.AUtM 


wuh '''Hlf" ^pnii iru,: •■■■ 

Th« .B year •wlii i ■ 

(inKiTially Inim Bt»'' 

This Lh it! 

Distributor Wanted. 
1st time offered. 

Be your own hoss in 
your own business. 

Call Art 980-751 1 

humni i» jiiorr ilin\l. ,.l;u.»i 
blunt Kt tiriws lA'tniUM'M.-itm 
«lv to al'ler fie»:>tili' s [wrsfn-i- 
I iv«- un every 'day cvt'tils 

U'lHJ stari«l in the busmcN^ 

by perform lUK at r(ilk"Ke> ami 

nmsll cliihs in Ihe ftosttm area 

■,,iny ajjpearam'e* in. 

MiKhtf tubs ami even 

;,.,.. .,.,.1 ,h,,ii„ 1 .-ri,. Nlill 

r«"K:irds ' 

(lerfwm •■ .-■ ■. , -. 

tiM- ^(tllp|^l-^ rfall> hel[> hmi 
early in hi!> canwr. enablinfi 
htm to ilt'Vflop 3 iini<|ue vt vie of 
his own 

Aside Iron, h- i!;! liT.-iii 
approach m . ■ mi ^ 

view at)<>ul •■III . I'T^ 

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for your unwanted 


Sell, Buy or Trade 
through the Harbinger Classifieds 

Studrnl> iKhortise fret' 
N«n->liident ralo is S|.(M> tW ** lines. 

Call :I97-:}(>(K», ext. Hil 



4 pm-8 pm Mon.-Fri. 


No experience necessary. 
Contact Daniel Kownackt 


860 Irving Park Rd 

Itasca. Illinois 60143 

312 773-2340 




Classified Ads "• 'i* *"""> 


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A s; fur IlK-t I II 1 

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lilr SonnjI (MMtE.iri ;ivj&ll«Mtt tanlwla 

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ARTtST WANTia>tOMn|M«lt tllMcW 
ilhisrr jti'.nv S«(»mit ullwrl rr»um* 
alonif Mith ^.tmple td )»bihl> MtyW lo 
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STOESS. UUA. U-»ri> llw mwl tikx 
Uvt laclMiluMn III strcu milUKniient. 
TtMiKii nmeUm ■ t '<>i>nii-i rnoluwn 
• MI'iKTOwtli ■ Trt^u'tmwm ot all cycM 
il |iw|rl»u««>m«iu"' «Ym|iit>mN indi 

Rj^in S SiniJI" (■.•rlili.'d I'.i.h.. 
amaivlK* l*»yi-h«HlierApi*l iin*l K«inil> 
PrMtlJi»ll«f liMt nmUOirr HrrM- 
SrllMlllllWtK Ilt'MSI Call Kvn. 

IKAFFK- TH hKT ■ '■"■ -> ' 
Iivt; rjilKircftM.!! 

run . '■..-. ..vrioN «... 

kKal nrrd* mrludr t>l I 

injurv. divorce, rt-jil csi 

M».}<u ur s«-m:ii jtltcr « ' - 
mnKH 31111 wer^end aniuini ' 
ablr Law ttfflcTW 111 mrk' 
m0E 1<4ill VhMumtiuri: 

*'■■' >' • '.f'dian 

■Iv .ilbtiijiM'an 
■ likf miisH'al 
•ilbuiu-? ami .in- nol lair to the 
[leople who gu !<i mi- the i-oirrr 
liianN "I don t Ix-licve mrom 
«ty rectirds, il \nol like musii- 
Fetipif pay nmney and c-onie to 
siwyinilivi' dnillht'\ liearlhe 
same rTialerial.i> what Minthe 
rt-ronl says- l.eno 

A fniiuenl fiuesl on the 
David l.etterman Show. Leno 
IS Mheitulcit to be on the 
l.alenitjht nIiuw tonight lie 

saysltie L«'llerman Show is hi> 

"The .show i.< aimed at my 
ty[>«' 111 audienee, said Lenu. 

KverybiKly on tta- show is my 
Hgv " ile says the audience i>ri 
the l,pttei-nian Show can 
unrterslanil him better. 
Ix-eause they are related in the 
siinie a^t' ^nnip 

His popularity with college 
students has been proven 
again as both runeerts at 
Harpt'r on Son . Del i:i at ti :iO 
aiidS :lo in.li4.i 

JAY LENO VVILL APPEAR ttiis Sunday at Harper 

i ni^^^^B 

CAW- CARS 10< 



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18 W. Busse Ave. 

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36 S. Northwest Hwy. 

, Bock S tit 
Palatine Road 



• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Every Nite 

Mon.-Fri. , Free Taco Bar 4piTi-6pm 

Mon.Wed. ^ Mug of Beer 25' 9pm-l0pm 

Tues. Ladies Nite 

Vi Price Drinks 9pm-l2 pm 

IVi-f /i./</v lidfTIc 

Tues.;Thur. Giant 14 OZ. 

Old Style SC 9pm-i0pm 

Fri. Fish Fry '3.99 All You Can Eat 

Sat. Sun. '/2 Price Pizza 5pm-8pm 

(^gtS- Ttw Hmmn^. Odobw W 

Harper stiins Diil^ge- double overtime 

* . . ... ~...„i..„, VI .nk 7io<tUi- 1m ih.. Kiplumi) which was aU thv 

By (Mum Jlrka 

The year 1985 has been 
■ImiMt deja vu for the Harper 
Ha«4ui football team 

In M, the Hawk.> were lieit 
for first place in the .N4C 
(North Central Communrty 
CoUefie Conference ' with Mor 
aine Vallev and were to det ide 
plays In the Region IV 

Thii year. Harper Is tied 
with Moramt- Valley for the 
N4C lead, and will play the 
Marauder* Saturday for what 
might decide the conference 

Lait vear. the Marauder* 
took three thinf* from (he 

Hawks in that game One. they 
•ere denietl sole p«)ssesion of 
first in the conference, twi' 
their national ranking was 
removjtl numtier Ihre*' in the 
natitm three the hope.s for an 
undefeated season were 
dashed as MVfC won 12 7 in a 
controversial i-ontest 

Were kKiking for revenge 
said linebacker coach R»n 

'■Moraine Valley *;■!> v<t> 
tough year with Ibi- 
numberonenuarterhack intht- 
confererice Tom Fueseli. 
said linebacker coach Ron 
Liuitiam this year they utr* 
HoinR to be really tough tO' 
contain " 

■We're trying U> tiiH readv 
fur fverything.2 he said 

They're goinK to try .ind 
stuff the ball down our throats 
and we re Boing to stuff it right 
bach down theirs ' Hopefully, 
history will not repeat itself 

Last Saturday the Hawks 
took on the defending Region 
IV and Midwest Bowl champs 
the DiiPage Chaparrals and 

won 21 14 in an elect rif y ing dou 
ble overtime game in lllen 

DuPage liiokfd a% it thf> 
were kioine low. ilk .mav » ilh .i 
U ; VK-tiiiy Ijui a 71 \ar(i honilr 
from i4ijarUTb.ick Sieve 
Klekamp to freshman wuh- 

r«-ceiver Mark Zienler to I he 
IluPage two with US seconds 
left in regulation to end an> 
.speculation of .5 Chap win 

Early or. in the funlcsl, tmlh 
team.'! wt-if misiuios.sful in 
their bids for sctpnn^; by « ay nf 
field goals 

DuPage quarterback Kai 
Bobkowski made to the of 
his only completion of the 
game as wide receiver .lerry 
Blew hauled in a «» yard pass 
for a 7 (I lead 

Later in I h f q u a r ( c r 
Diil'a^;c s ^ophoniiire All 
.'Vmencan Sii'\r (In-.Miik hiil 
led in from twn ^ar(!^ uut for a 
14 11 It-ad 

llai'jMT iiarrowiMl ihi' u.ip Up 
14 V .IS llic t.'\ IT present Zicglcr 
pulled in a 2:1 > art! pass from 

Klekamp which was all the 
scoring the Hawks could mus 
ter until Ziegler b dramatic 
grab at the games closing 

The first overtime saw no 
points scored but in the second , 
running back Kric Schmeis.ser 
caught the game winner from 
til yards out to ice the contest 
for Harper 

■1 think that m (he overtime 
period we were higher emo 
lionallv." said Lanharn 

Rnshing t'rawford 14 69. 
SfhmeissiT l»-32. Musielewicn [ 
«-l'l. Klekamp 7(-21l 

I' a s s i n e K 1 <■ k a m p 
12 '2S 1S2 :!. -Schnieisser (i 1-iMi. 
Crawford (IIO-O 

Ki-ceivingZieglrr 5-Uii. 
Schroeisser 3-.17. Smith 2 i:i, 
Tribudo t5. ( rawfonl l-<-:(). 

Injuries hurl f-li(ill 

Hwp«r Utfy NawH* DOUeyttaH m aGlMin Mi ThurMtay nigM. Ovlaila 
on the gim* In Mit wk» tatue (Pbolo by Owiayn* 

In MeikMi Vamun 

There must be m>:ii'' Mur 
phv's Law thai states a vul 
levball leani witb onl\ >ix 
memtwrs will suffer an in|ur> 

Harfierhadtolorfeil the dltti 
game in Thursday's con 
ference match af-ainst Rock 
Valley after winning thi' firsi 
two games. !-> 7 li lo, but los 
ingthela.stlwo.lir>. 11 15 The 
Hawk trainer delermmed niid 
die hitler Missey '/urawski 
unfit to continue lo play after 
she suffered an eye injury 

iM'cn kept busy wiUi Harper 
volleyball players all seasons 
They have taken care oi 
Zurawski, imlside hitler f'am 
t^arpenler. and middle tiloeker 
I'indy Lame 

Carpenter, who suffered a 
parlial lear of the calf muscle 
will tie nut for the season 
l.ance, who islwated a bone in 
her left wrist . has been playing 
hurl Since the loss of Car 
penter. the teams' roster has 
numtiered six Consequently, 
Harfwr had to forfeit the fifth 
and final ijanie of what was an 
excitini; ni.ili fi 

Area eroerijeucy wards have Rock Valley seemed a bit 

dazed during games ime and I 
two, liut recovereil to win the ' 
third and fourth games 

The Hawk offense w as led by I 
Cindy Lance. Misseyl 
Zur.iwski and Kalhy Furtak. I 
Laiu-c. who was obviously! 
favoring here better hand, pre- 
ferred to stay at the net during | 
most of the play and the six- 
footer made four kills down the I 
line Kills were also made by [ 
Furtak and Zurawaski before | 
the forfeit 

Harper will take on DuPage | 
tonight at [>uPage 

Harper to host national C-C meet 

■> Uwca JMta 
lifwu KdlMr 

To any athlete in an mdi 
vidital sport the goal is to reach 
a berth in a national meet 
Unfortunately, some athletes 
have to travel long distances to 
reach a national meet In this 
year. Harper » cross country 
temn will not have to travel 
many mile* to compete m a 
national meet for Harper is 
sponsoring the 1»SS NJCAA 
national cross country meet 

The championship meet is a 
rioted competition meaning 
individuals or teams mu-<l 
qualify to enter 

The women's teams compel 
ing will run a .j.iwo meter 

! while the men w ill run a 
& mile championship course 

The lop 25 individuals i men 
and women I that quality are 
classed as All Americans 

The meet is being held at 
Ned Brown .Meadow Forest 
Preserve on Saturday 
November « The forest pre- 
serve IS located east of the 
Woodfield shopping mall at the 
intersection of route .i3 and 
Golf Road. 

Usually, before a national 
meet. teanM will have lo com 
pete in a conference meet The 

N4C (North Central Commu 
n«y College Conference i has a 

lack 111 teams sothere us no real 
conference for Har[>er 

Harper competes in no dual 
meets but weekend 

Two invitationals Ihal the 
Hawks competed in were the 
United Fest lUK run and the 
Oakton College Raider Invite 

At th«' Cnited Kesi ll.irpT - 
number one runner .) im i hrts 
lensen, pacing earl> un in Die 
race, forged into the lead at 
around the lour-mile mark and 
ran strongly to capture first 
place overall, Christensen's 
time was an impressive '14 
minutes and it) seconds 

That was mie of Ihe better 
runs we have had in the past, " 

said head ciiach Vitton 

This vKtory was ranked as 
one of the lop achiev ement.s by 
a ffawk in recent years 

At the tICC Raider Invite 
Christen«wn f iiiish«l fifth tn er 
all with numlM'r two and ihrw 
runners Bob Farnngton and 
lom CamplM'll finishing eigh 
teenlh and nineteenth 

An upcoming meet for the 
Hawk runners will lie the Car 

thage Invitational on Octotierl 
a) The majority of runners ml 
the meet will be a twt for Ihef 
llarper runners who will t)eL 
from Division I, 11, and lll| 

Once the invitationals have 
brought the season to an end, 
the task will be to see of the I 
Har[)er runners can qualify for I 

the national meet. 

"I feel that Christensen isj 
our liest lK»t to qualify for the I 
nationals, said Vitton. "if hel 
continues lo tram hard, he will | 
have a good opportunity ' 

Harper Sports 


l1ar|M-r vs. ihiPa^r 



l1ar|M<r \>. KVXKI 

15-7. l.VHt, ll-l.>. 11-13 






Men, If you re about to turn 18. it's 

time to register with Selective Service 

at any U.S, Post Office, 

It's quick. It's easy. ^ ^ 
And it's the law. 'S? 

Presentw a-s a Public Service Announcement 

VW. 19 rto. 7 

October 17, 1985 


The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Awareness of misuse 
Focus of 'Alcohol Week' 

Alcohol Awareness Week 
begins October 21 across the 
Nation Thp problems which 
face society regarding the m is 
use of alcohiil are many and 
varied Alcoholism is a wiird 
used daily, but what dues it 
really mean" 

By definition alcholism is a 
chronic illness characterized 
by repeated consuption of aico 
holic beverages 

Two majort robtem areas 
are connected with the misuse 
of alcohol The first is that of 
"Public Intoxication" This 
includes automobile driving 
during while "under the influ 
ence of alcohol (DIM* The 
second problem is alcoholism 
Itself as a disease The high 
rate of acholism in our country 
can he blamed on two factors, 
the media and soci«>ty 

Drinking is glamourized by 
movies and television Com 
mercials are aired daily show- 
ing yound adults siping aIco 
holic beverages m Ibeir .social 
gatherings These commer 
cials are reinforcing the 
thought that alcohol is neces 
sary for social situations 

hHKiety also deserves much 
of the blame Social costs of 
alcholism are well publicized 
Investigators proclaim its 
relationship to highway 

Business persons realize 
that it is a major cause of 
absentism Social workers 
believe that alcohol plays a 
large role in family problems 
If the public IS aware of the 
problem, why does the prob 
rem of aloholism persist " 

One major reason is the facts 
that alcohol stimulates 
socialbility Many [leople think 

of it a social activity not as a 
drug use Alcholism is also 
seen as a suppot for social 
interaction II is a means of 
creating new .social groups 
Among people who lack basic 
s<K'ial skills in relating to oth 
ers. alcohol acts to reduce bar 
riers and promote friend 
liness It IS suggested that 
alcohol helps people relate to 
one another in a more casual 

In the work world, alcohol 
offers a release from the 
seriousness and routine of 
daily life and from the pres 
sures to achieve success 

What are the .signs of aIco 
holism' Recurrent black-outs 
during drinking epi.sodes could 
be a sign of alcholism Steadily 
the developing alcoholic must 
drink more to fufill then groing 
needs This increased drinking 
IS a second sign of alcoholism 
and can be a source of social 

recognition Unfortunately 
prestige comes to many, 
especially young males. 

Blackouts have prestige 
value in drinking graps. 

The practice of sneaking 
drinks indicates the extent to 
which the developing alcholic 
wishes to hide it from others 

Often these people will leave 
his friends during a party to 
sneak an extra drink or help 
out as bartender in order to be 
alone with alcohol These 
actions indicated his overcon 
cern for enough alchol to meet 
his growing needs. 

Even in his early stages the 
alcholic senses his difference 
from others and feels guilty 
abvout it As his senstivity 
increase he rationalizes rea 
sons for his drinking 

While encouraging others to 
■drink up ' 

("iHitinued oo paMr I 

Health Service a major 
Asset to Harper 


Free medical care is avail 
able to all Harper students at 
th«' Health Service, A362 

The Health Service at 
Harper College treats minor 
aches and pains and occa 
sional emergencies under the 
direction of Rosemary Mur 
ray, SupervLsor of the clinic 

She stresses the clinic is 
striving to promote wellness 
rather than just treating peo- 
ple when they're ill ' 

' W'e dont want to !» looked 
u()on as a place to come only 

when you're sick We want to 
emphasize wellness and pre 
ventative medecine '. she 

Bloo<l pressure is termed the 
"silent killer" becausse there 
are no symptoms, only 
damage oc-curing undetwted. 
Ms. Murray stated 

Blood pressure is an exam 
pie of a condition that is prac 
tically an advertisement for 
regularly scheduled check 

By earlv detection it can be 
controlleci through drugs and 
dietary changes "before major 

damage occurs. 

It is one of the primary con 
cems of the clinic, which has 
over Vim) contacts on a yearly 
basis (including confidential 
phone questions! 

Some of the most frequently 
performed services are preg- 
nancy and sexually transmit 
ted disease testing, throat 
cultures, and the dispersal of 
health-related information. 

Ms Murray summed it all up 
by saying, "the most impor 
tant things for the students to 
realize are that the service is 
free and totally confidential. 

H ARPE R WON Ml a contnt with 
S. Kravnj 

WMtoy. 14-9. (PiMNoby Larry 


Two new Student Senators 
were elected at last Fndav \ 
meeting of the Student Senate 

Jamie Baenen and Toby Sub 
eriak were chosen for the cate 
gones of Political .Si'ience and 
Operating Room Tech 

nichians. respectiveiv 

Officers for (he club were 
elected for the organization 

Todd Burger was elected 
President of the Senate Paul 
(Jiancola, Vice President 
Teresa Senise was chtisen as 
Treaatimr for tht Senate. 


bv HIrtr M< < ormick 
Mmn Mritrr 

The Citizens I'tility Board 

Cl'B' will (>e holding town 
hall meetings through 
October to give consumers a 
chance lu ,x\r their views con 
cerning imr utility companies 
At some of these meetings the 
citizens utility Iward will pre 
sent talks by utilil> expcrls 
and Public officals. panel tlis 
cushions and workshops You 

will alijo have a chance to learn 
what Cl'B has done and is 
doing in an effort to reduce 
your energy bills 

The Town Hall .Meeting" is 
a forum that dates back to 
before the signing of the Dec la 
ration of iwlejiendence In the 
ITlKi's most Americans lived in 
small, rural communities 
where if they wanted some 
thing done on a civic level the 
people did it th«m.<ielves it was 
at "Town Hall Meetings" 

UNOA ALBERTS AND BECKY SANTELER, RN. ar* slwwn In ttila ptioto from the Health Sarvlca. (Photo 
by Rick Hall) 

r^aiip 2. The HirtingK OoBMrl 

Leno takes Harper 

«. .-J.. T- > K.,1 it ic rim Vnii i-nme to a betfpr. Whv I5 I 

Knl^rtainniPiil KitiUir 
Performing in front of two 
seii-out crowds Sunday night, 
comedian Jay Leno was in 
great form ' He kept the 
audience chuckling through 
out both shows 

In between shows, Leno 

talked about his work and 

future plans 

T. What are you doing now - 

L Im doing clubs colleges. 

conventions, one mghters I go 

to Alabama lommorrow and 

bade here (Chicago I Tue,sday 

T, Is the traveUnii! tiring'' 

L: I don t like the traveling, 

but it is fun You come to a 
place, and everyone is happy 
to see you and all that kind of 
stuff When you get here and 
everyone looks like they want 
to have a good time, then the 
traveling gets inconsequen 
tial It s not like working for a 
living It's not as hard as some 
other jobs It'sonlyamatterof 
what you do I guess I'm 
amazed when people tell me 
they stand in the same cubicle 
for eight hours I like what I'm 
doing, so to me. whatever I 
have to go thru to do it . it really 
usn't that bad 
T- You said you hke colleges 

better Why is that? 

L Well, with colleges you 
get a brighter audience I 
mean I can do things 1 like to 
do just sometimes Dizzar and 
different things. When you get 
in this situation , you get people 
who want to see you and are 
familiar with you 

T Is everything you say, 
about experiences youhave^ 

L: It's fairly constant with 

T I've noticed you say a lot 
of things aUtut pohtics Do you 
feel strong about it? 

L: Well, my attitude is 
(onlinufMl on ptitr i 


JAY UMO *I»«ARED at Kwp« tMt SunOmt (PtHJto by Hick H«H) 


• C*" 

. S«ta 

1 II-JI4 


WtWJJllK "<• 

^& *'«5CSbi •" 

Ib» ontinal r«iiiil> lMiriiitl«-i< 


S " - ' -■■■■■ 1- - — " 


MABPER S NEW BUS SHELTER ft now ready and waiting for you, (Photo by Dwayne Roimarynowaki) 

UriJfr»" BltM'k ( iiml 

SwidKlii'cliioi!*:!*' "" ■■ '■■■■ 

(OUf ■MW t*** »") '»■- !'■ '-'^* •'•""' 

*». htm a» Xnl'^Vi t-KtHS^'Sti 
'P. mm, !*.»«■«» i Mm Ommr. 
^ mn 10*3 tsmwr Ocijc «. «» 


I iinlmui'il fi'.m t'lrvl |iacr 

So that his heavy (Irinking 
will nol t»' conspiciiouh This 












™^'" dUf^ m^r^,^ «=-. 

„„„ I aMI,Mial»oW«> ««t«W.I«t«> TT"* "ST" 

r ^. ^^ - - - - Hi.a.11. - - ■■' ^ .^>^na mt 'km d tmmm unMni mi 


• tnduttrv n«known Tritntnfl 

• Ad«anc*fT<«nt Oppor1un(lt«« 

• Strong MarlicKng Suppon 

• High Eirningj t RwrosoitiO" 

• *ggrM»v« Eipintlon Progttm 

• Th« Sm'I Cannxnon 

Join U» At; 

1324 Ent Irvlno Park Road 

Streamwood, llUnoia 


For Reservations, Call 289-1900 j 

leads the acUoholic to believe 
his drinking is normal 

Driving while intoxicated is 
(ibviou.-i problem in our stKit't.\ 
as many intoxicaled drivers 
refuse to believe they ae IV' 
longer in control of their emo 
turns, the decide to drive any 

These ptHiple often become 
angry when confrontisl by a 
sober person and insist upon 
driving Not only do they takr 
their own lives, but Ihey al.s" 
lake the lives of others int" 
their own hands 

Thousands of innocent vu 
tims are killed each year by 
drunk drivers What can I). 
done about these alcoholics " 

The first step in helping an 
alcholic recover is geting him 
to admit his problems otlei 
alcoholics to do this 
They must next evaluate their 
drinkig habits Only after 
these two steps are compleleH 
can the akhiilic lake the pat I 
to recovery 


Continues to offer lov» cost, confidential 
care in all areas of women s fiealth: 

Family Planning 
Pap Smears 
VD testing & treatment 
Pregnancy testing & referrals 
I Pre-marital blood tests 


for information and or appointment call: 
359-7575 553 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatine 

Otytlmt. Evening tnd SMurdty Appointments 

-nwHatiingar.Oclatiw 17. 1965. Pages 

Crusade of Mercy: 
A valuable resource 

The I'nited Way Crusade of Mercys molto is "You 
make the diffpronce " 

The orKanization is dedicated to making life better 
in the community that it serves 

It is a nation wide group with locally funded and 
governed chapters to better understand a particular 
region's problems. 

The UW Crusade of Mercy funds local good- will 
projects by the hundreds 

Day care facilities, handicapped services, job 
training, physical therapy, shelters are just some of 
the projects that they provide lor the community 

The United Way people organize the fund raisers 
and distribute the tunas to worthy organizations in 
their districts 

Here at Harper we w ill be called upon to join in the 
fund-raising efforts. 

With sucn efforts as Hunger Week and local 
attempts to raise money, we have all become more 
aware of the needs of others 

Live Aid. Band Aid. and Farm Aid all have made 
the public aware of the abilities for generating large 
sums of money in fund raising drives 

The United Way raises and spends money, your 
verv own money 

This makes it much more than just some side show 

It means the money you contribute helps yourself, 
vour neighbors, and your families 

United Way figures that its programs help out two 
of three members of each community it works with. 

Your chance may come soon Tom Thompson, 
Harper professor, is the local Chairman of the 
Crusade of Mercy and he could use any volunteers he 
can get. 

His office is DU9. X2266 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. Publica- 
tion rights are reserved. 

Hammers^ People 

Tlie aliens have landed at 
Harper; lock your doors, close 
your windows and wait for fur 
IJier insUTictions 

My first close encounter 
came early last week when I 
was dining in the cafeteria 
That s when I saw the 

I had had a terrible weekend 
and t was in no mood for any 
surprises, niv cntistitution 
couldn't take il 

Well. I slarted on a cvip of 
coffee w hen I came face to lace 
with one of the Miihai* k fieople 

1 scrcameil 111 torror .i.> I 
spilled coffee in niy lap Then I 
M-reanied a»!ain iHHause (he 
cof fei' w as hot 

What ilid they want ' Wh«Te 
did they cumr from and 
couldn t ihe> >:» hack there' 

Then' s al«;n> a weirdo m 

the crowd but recently there 
has been an outbreak of skin 
heads No wonder Captain 
Kangaroo has lost faith in the 
youth of America 

I've tried to figure out the 
pro[)er etiquette for greeting 
mohawksbut I haven't settled 
on an all encompassing 

My first in.stinct is to launch 
into uncontrollable laughter 
but this could tH- dangerous 

There s sonielhing about a 
skin head that s menacing 
Even th<' female mutants have 
that hardened criminal look 

Last weekend I Id my 
defenses down and 1 1 rn'il i" lie 
nice to an open attack Irom a 
female skin head Never 

1 was cominj; out of the 
auditorium on Sunday whi'ii 

this mohawk person (notice 
the unchauvanistic termi- 
nology 1 decided to voice her 
opinion on my writing. 

She tells me .she doesn't like 
my writing and I told her she 
was entitled to her opinion But 
that wasn't enough. 

She added that not only 
didn't she like my writing bul 
she didn't like me either 

This criticism was totally 
unsolicited but I thought it 
would pass Wrong again. 

■You're such a pig. 
You couldn't ptissibly have a 
girlfriend What kind of girl 
would go out with you '' ' 

Well dear, not that it s any of 
your bu.siness but Im dating a 
hnrly attractive and intel 
ligent >oung lady with nice 

M least 1 don I have In worry 
atmut her hair [lokim; nn eyes 

Letters to tlu* Editor 

Dear Editor. 

What is the biggest war 
going on right now" Is il the 
Cold War Between Russia ami 
the V S '■ No. of course not , its 
the soft drink wars spec if 1 
cally New Coke vs ("oca Cola 
Classic However, this particu 
lar war has somehow seemed 
to overlook the Harper cam 
pus The first few weeks of 
school were fine *ach Harper 
pop machine had two buttons 
one for New Coke, and the 
other lor Classic Coke I made 
my choice and all was well 
However, for the past lour 
weeks there still has been two 
separate buttons for the New 
taste or Classic , but regardless 
of whichever button you 
pushed, you ended up with 
Coca Cola Classic' If I had M) 
cents for ever\' can of Classic 
Coke I had to drink that I didn t 
even want or expect ' What is 
the purpose of having separate 
buttons for two very different 
tasting Cokes if the result is the 
sarae*" Perhaps to give an 
unsuspecting individual the 
illusion of ha ving a chtnce unt i! 
their quarters are safely in the 
machine to let them know that 
the button selected is irrele 
van! and they will get Class» 
whether they wanti'ii ii '>r nnl ' 

This is a I>einocratif coun 
try 1 have freedom of spt-ech. 
freedom of religion, and free 
dom of the press but 1 do imt 
have any say in which la^te ol 
Coke I like belter Autocracy 
has taken over this formerly 
deramTatic campus when the 
destiny of mv tastebuds is pre 
determined by -some idiot who 
(ills the vending machines and 
was obviously born without 

lastebuils w till I h ink.s I Clas 
sic Coke and \ew Coke is the 
same thing or that no one will 
kmm the difference! By the 
way. the second biggest war 
going on IS obviously Ham 
mers vs mankind 

Trrri Met abi- 

Dear Editor. 

This letter is in reference lo 
the columns being written by 
MikeCharles Hammers, one of 
you staff writers 

We really enjoy Iheiii very 
much ' W e find his column \ eiy 
funny and Mike s sense of 
humor very inleresting 

Mike s stvle is comparable 
to the great Chicago Triliune 
writer Mike Royko. a real leg 
end The students of Harper 
and the Harbinger sLiff should 
be honored tn h,ivc .-■ui li a 
great ymiiiKl>ili'ii' w"rl<uii; fur 
our school new.'~fiaper 

Keep up Ihe.gond work Mike, 
but IS there any rh.ine.' uf 
returnmi; 1 iicle Krnic lu l.i^l 
year's form, it wa.-. imn li Ih-I 
ter then' ' or re incarnating 
llieSwami»-rl Vtueller 

Mike VuM- 

Arthur lleiderniaiiii .Ir. 

I»m Harirn 


Dear Editor. 

1 have just read Mr Ham 
mers article that he calls jour 
nalism, and have grealiuUy 
excepted his invitation of slan 

dering his name Mr Ham 
mers you sound like a guy who 
has nothing Ijctter lo do then 
cut people down to size, which 
isalngtit ifvoudoit m. "GOOD 
TASTE' . Well, we are still 
waiting lor that to happen 

When will you give credit 
when credit is due"" Stop trying 
to turn people's thoughts 
around for your own notoriety 
Can't you see that it s not work 
ing. and probably does more 
harm then good Somebody 
has to put the "Hammer ' 
down once and for all 

Vour Ignorant remarks are 
uncalled for and are not very 
mature lor a college student 
Maybe there's still room for 
one more writer on the 
"SAJE paper, they are 
alw ays looking for jerks to join 
up with them 

To conclude this opinion I 
challenge ynu to print .» picture 
of yourself it you Iwik 
anything like you write il will 
give us all a giiiMi laugh, t)r are 
vou just to scared to show that 
ugly puss to save yourself from 
bodily harm 

Tom .\lirus 


William Kainey H.irm"r College 

Ali^iinquin & Roselle Koads 

f'alatine. ILa«67 

Cdittir m Cliirl SniMCiiwaii 

Nvws FMor CuHrcn Kmg 
ItuKUKSfi UaruiHtfr .irnniler N(iriu«n 

Enlerlainmrat Editor Andy Trng 

S^rtsEdiUff l^rtiJirtM 

l'M»E:(tii«r iUckIkU 

.AtiviMT .li<n OnmAii 

The HARBINtiER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munlty. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed an- (hose of the 
writer and not neiosarily 
thost> of the college, ilsadmm 
islration. faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters to the Editor must tie 
signe<l. Names withheld on 
re«|uesl Fm- furl her infornui 
lion call tie :iiK«i ext <iio or 


1^ 4. Ttw H«tangw. OcWMt 17 19 



A schnljrihip is available 
(or »nyrme in the Executive 
Secretarial Program Contacl 
the Office of Financial Aid 
AM* (or an application Dead 
line IS Nov I 


The Nette and Jesw Gorov 
Scholamhip Foundation i> 
offering an in district tuition 
and activity frcM hol.irshi[> (or 
a full time student for tfic Fill 
'R> semester 

Criteria is financial need 
coupled with effort in scholas 
tic sitidle* 

Application.'', arc av ailahlc in 
the Financial Aidnffn.- \:>a 
Nov 1 rteudliiM' 

1985 Fall 

SttMlents who qualilv tor a 
dmw or certificate' lor tiw 
(alTlMa M-mestiT must |»ll 
lion for Kraduatron hv mid 
term. Oct IS. mS) V'elitlow 
ran be obtalnMl in A 2i:) 


The sixth annual .Soulheri! 
Comfort Collegiate Dixieland 
Jazz competition a national 
talel hunt to discover Amer 
Jcatbrst new collegiate IHxie 
mup offers what most col 
Wf/t musician s consider a 
Amm come true 

Any college musician ran 
ancmblc a jazi ensemble and 
compete Ba.sed on audition 
CMMtcs which must he less 
Mmm W minutes and include 
ndttion of the Dixieland stan- 
dard South Rampart Street 
Parade" three bands will be 
selected to compete in a live 

Battle of the Dixie Jaii 
Bands in Anageim. Califor 
ma. Jan »12 

Audition cassettes must b«> 
received no later than Fri 
Nov 15 For more information 
■Hi an entry kit write the com 
ion at 211 E Ontario. Chi 
. II fliXUl or call 2M»^T«w 

in their efforts toward traming 
and entry or re entry into the 
labor market 

The recommended i!uidc 
InM are as folUms 

Apviicalions are available in 
the Office "f Financial Aid 

Deadline lor aiipllcalMMis is 
January i. iflW 


The Child DevekHimeni Pro 
gram offers a fn« Child Carr 
Room viUh flcxihU' hours 7 ti 

am-4 ■tA pm! (or Ih iliotiIn 

whoarroncamfMj.^ ■ 
clas.s workshop 

For mure inlormuiiun, lall 

:m 'M»t. cxt •!*:<; 

United Way 

I nitnl VV a> i ruN..ili- "I 

Mcnv «;iiair()cr>on Mr 

ThonipMiii IS ursitiK ttrealcr 

student awl .staff tiarlKipalnm ITitlonce 
- m) (Irito Con » iiiaxivv 

manufacturing i CAD CAM', 
will speak about career 
ooprotunities in his field 

The seminar will be held 
from noon till Iptn in AM7 
Plan to attend Call Chris at 
X2220 fo an appointment 


Job Search Technmues are 

the topic (rf " ff** s^m'"'"' "" 
Oct a: noon till ipm in AMT 
Call Chris at X222» for an 


The Hoffman Estates Park 
District is offering a ('PR class 
for both adults and children 

The fet> is S8. which includes 
an instruction booklet 

The classes are to hi- lidii 
Nov 6 & 7 > Mon k Tw> ' I rnm 
tJpm to Wimi at Mm l-exmijlmi call i«>7riix> for iletaiU 


■IJsinK Personal ( •imutcrs ' 
is the eight week course 
offered by Harper to help 
novice users Iwcnme compt- 
tanl enough to run programs 
It is scheduled lor Tues. Ocl 22 
De<' 10 at Barnngton US. 616 W 
Main St. Barnngton Tuition is 
TO 7.T plus a $l.i fee PLease 
give course IXEUHfi-iWI 

"Points of 

llarpi'i > V nlU'Hf s litiTiiry 
inagiHinc I'uinl nl View 

needs two editors The Liter- 
ary Editor must be a current 
Harper student with a good 
knowledge of literature, gram 
mar and editing 

Thefiraphics Editor must be 
a current Harper student also 
He must possess a strong back 
ground in design You must 
submit the application by Oct 
in to the A( livitics Oflice F313 

Speech Team 

To join the speech team con 
tart Tom McGrath in F or 
caU ext. 2287. 

Meetings are Tues ScThurs , 
1 4pm during the tall and 
spring semesters 


Metro Help "* looking for 
voluntrers to tram and staff its 
hotline .lervice The hotline 
counsels youths thai have 
runaway, or are having prob 
Irms cofiinij; with parents, pwr 
pressures or suicidal 
thoughts Contact Detitiu- 
Min* Voluntiwr Coordinaler 

Hunger Week 

Nourish the Dream Hun 
ger Week of B.. i^ coming 
NovrmbpT 18 22 There will Iw 
a wries of lecturi's. and con 
cert* to focus on the protilem ol 
iMiiger A lot of help is ne««<Jetl 
from students staff, and (ac 
ulty to make it a sucess 1( ymi 
fwl you have anvthing to nm 
tribute or would like to help, 
please get in touch with Sr 
Julir Ffynn Sr Peggy Brtn 
nan. or Dave Roland at ltO*t. 


Soroptimist have rstab 
lished a continuing Training 
Awards Program (or Women 
terving to assist mature 
n in upward nMbility and 

iit ikiii years (uim) dri»e I on 
lart Mr Tl»mii««i lor tklails 
com-emmg how you can help 

Thirtv thousand dolUi> i> 
this year's goal so there is 
nlcnl'v of work to be dom- 

(Jet III touch wilh Tom 
nmmtlMn Chairpirrson l«i at 

I )ct a N'lv », 


Brolhers and Si'ter'^ m 
Christ meeting Moml-ivs, 
1 »2 llin A24lb 

Watch for information on a 
fall convention m Springfield 

For more information 

David Holand. campus mm 
liter or Lynne Sharp, the 
grtMip s president through the 
Artivity Office It 


Th* Data Processing Man 
agement Association is hold 
ing its monthly meeting on Oct 
Sat 5 Jtipm in 1213 Anyone is 
wetcome to pm 


There will be an organiu 
tNMial met-ting trf the Interna 
tional Students Club on Mon 
Oct 21 in V"XS» Come one. come 
all Contact John Davis, club 
iponsor. (or further d«-taiis 


On Oct 2» William Punkay a 
Harper College Mechanical 
Engineering Professor spe 

cialiiing in computer aided 
design and computer aided 

The t iilli'ilc 1^ ' 
three pari semmaf rniuicd 

Making Financial Decisions ' 
i.n successive Wed evenings. 
Ocl 2.i :!». and Nov fi (roiti 
♦i :k)pm to 9pm at the Northeast 

The proarani i> targeted .it 
the professional manager Tin 
Imn is SUlf. plus a $;J fet> for 
materials and coffee Please 
give course l.LM<MM«il when 


Fri Oct IX. J H.t We had In 
add another show for The Tin 
Shop' Wehavesaved lixiscats 
I first cornel for the 12 lii pin 
performance add mission is 

later, at 7 00 pm., is 
Beautv and lh«- Beast Public- 
adm ission is $1 (W . Harper stu 
dents and full time staff mim 
bers admitted free tickets 
are still available at this lime > 

Not that Spock! 

Dr Benjamin Spixk M H 

Tuesday. iV-lober 22. 7 iKipm 
J 11;). pre-'icnl> a lecture 
entitled Stresses Aftecting 
Families and Children ' 

For more info, call Student 
Activities Office 

Horrible Horror 

In the tradition of the 
■ World s Worst Film Fes 
tival Harper College will pre 
sent the Horrible Horror 
Fight Film Festival on Satur 
day. October 2<i at 7 im om in 
the J theatre Public adm is 
sion will b«' $3 no. Harjier stu 
dents with valid activity card 
will be admitted tor $2 IM) 

For further information call 

:w7.axiii, exi r>47 

hapet coteg« "TUBE moTiw 




Come to A-367 and work (or the HARBINGER. 

Phon« 460 Of <«1. Of just Stop inl 


1 8 W. Busse kvt. 36 S. Northixett Hi«(y. 

.. atock W ot Rt 83 i: Block S o< 

, Bocii N ot Rl 14 Palatine Road 

Mt.Pro»pect P«t«lne 


• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stutfed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Splnivin^ Every Nite 

Mon.-Fri. /"^ Free Taco Bar 4pm-6pm 

Mon.-Wed. IR™ Mug of Beer 25' 9pm-i0pm 

Tues. Ladies Nite 

Vi Price Drinlts 9pm-l2 pm 

tree icJih / llifflc 

Tues.miur. Giant 14 oz. 

Old Style 50* 9pm-i0pm 

Fri. Fish Fry '3.99 All You Can Eat 

Sat. Sun. Vj Price Pizza 5pm-8pm 

lS harbinger 

for ItMt cxparience 

Gel your act 
together . . . NOW! 

Pick up applications for 

The 2nc! Annual 
Lip Synch Contest 

Tryouts will be held; 

Mon. November 4 thru 

Weds., November 13 

(Note: Date & Time to be determined) 

Contest to be held 

Tuesday, November 19th at 

noon in BIdg. A lounge. 

Be your favorite 
star for a day! 

And get the chance 

to win...*50.00 
for best performance! 

For more information call ext. 

2274 and ask for l\/larion. 

Or stop by Program Board. 

.Off Beat. 

The Hammgef. OclcXMr U. 19S&. Page 5 

[Jagged Ed^p" has 
L4 mediocre ston' 


• 12 

GImm i'itur 

I ky Rtrhurd Mar<|itai>4 
ToAwcri b« M«nta RaKMlMff 

n the spectrum of ctnrmatic 

steries, there lies an edge 

; he Jagged Edge This film 

lordera between mediocre and 


Neither a great seat nor a 

tag of Raisinets could salvage 

his films inconsistent plot 

~iiat is needed in this flick is 

1 understanding of reality on 

part of the writers, pro 

vrs and cast 

The initial parameter ere 
ktes a workable environment 
K woman is murdered. aiKl thf 
thief suspect is her husbarKt. 
back Forrester I Jeff Bridges > . 
■rho will inherit all of her 
ley Because he i» the sole 
sflciary. his guilt is all but 

Te^My Bameit i Glenn Close > . 

, ttie defending lawyer She 

ad resigned from criminal 

aw. fleeing from the sleajy 

criminal world However. 

cause pressures from her 
I .* firm and the promise of a 

irtnership. she agrees to 
tfend Forrester 

Teddy's opponent is the dis 
-irt attorney. Thomas 

-asney I Peter tfoyote i whom 

■he once served under He 
appears to be a cool and cal- 
nifating attorney However, as 
the trial progresses, many 
flaws are rrvealetl on the side 
oftheprosetulion These flaws 
are too obvious and loo impor 
tani to be missed 


However, the biggest gripe I 
have about the movie is the 
story injects a handful of t» ists 
and turns which drag the 
movie out at best A string iil 
characters with absolutely no 
effect on the plot development 
IS introduced 

For example. Teddy s kids 
and ex husband are incorpo 
rated into the film Every once 
in a white they .ipprar on 
s<.re«n. serving no purpose 
The film spends so much time 
on inconsequential events and 
characters, the essence of the 
movie could have been shot in 
30 minutes 

So the result is a mystery 
with dead ends with little sus 
pens* Throughout the entire 
film, only Forrester is sus- 


pected for the crime ( Inc ul ht-r 
character is inlrocliued as .i 
possible killer There l^ -n 
much evidence point inn 
toward the new character, it 
appears he IS th«' killer So who 
IS the killer ■ That remains to 
be divulged 

This film is not a great mys 
tery. .since it builds very little 

suspense The only riddle is 
how this film can be clas.sifit*d 
as a mystery The only place 
this film will end up is probably 
on the Thursday night late 


1 «MlitlHlt-ll IrtMIl IKI^t' Z 

alwuys (II he funny, ami ifpett 
pkf can get something out of it 
after»ards. that 'a fiite I mean 
I m no( up there to fill peitple 
with m V own stupid ideology I 
try to be more obvious by the 
things I don't do I don i like 
sexist stuff. I don 'I like racists 
stuff, I don t do drug jokes 

T When you do your .ict. do 
you rehearse it .i lot " 

L I don t rehears*" it a lot. 

but sinct' I do it every night. 
that's my rehearsal 

T Do you throu in new 
material every night '' 

I, I threw in a couple of new 
things tonight I m working 
them out. getting ready for 
another IjCtlerman shot 

T How many times have 
you been on Ijetlerman ? 

It was 29. the last one 

T, So do you have any pro- 
jects in the works '' 

I, I'm working on a cable 
show, but il's not my act I'm 
writing specifically for a show 
lobe aired on cable 








The Harper College Ptociaai Board proudly presentt 

Charlie Chaplin 

"Modem Times' 

3* 'warm up** bouts. 



•(....l/ill.i v«. llir Hiuiiii M.iiiMir" 
■IlllK 111.- KmI >-. Dra.iiki" 
"KraiiktiiMciii Mnl- llw Sj»ari' Moii«.|it" 



!The Main Eventi 

with special musical accompaniment 

Hal Pearl 

'The Fire Monster Against the Son of Hercules' 
plus plenty of suprises 


J ,/</:, I .'h 

Friday. November I 
Spm 1143 

Karpei iludenis S2.00 

Senior citizens t2.50 

Public 13 00 

^AU tor only $2.00 Harper students j 
$3.00 Pubbc 

P(g> «. T»» Hwtangw. Odabw 17 19» 

Not Just Comics 

1 G*#" 


naw «] Sun god 

i:! ui»» •» *"«"'' •"""' 

14 Vino- tolloq Ji?J^i^, 

" f """"^ 4 , fl«,«J cKa 

1«P«rtn«r S4€iw*« 

irDmturlwnt* ttllrio 

itinymlMUW wHaxiMM 

JUIOHB* — -. 

;4EM*l»llo BOM* 

* - — 






i W.St Hfcll THfc WW 

■- l*fiUlt-fwVTVe'»- 


to Sign o* nxlMK 

i: Ofomai nurian 

IS Courr««Y !>• *»• 
2e Nocturnal 

lIiK'lo Krilit* 

IVar Krnir 

What would voii have for 
vour last mral hrtorr voor 
"rxecution? IVS. IMeasr hurry: 

Mr. J. W. (iarrev 

If I w as on dealh row 1 would 
go all out First for orcieveurs, 
1 would order 1 e.starRol. lob 
ster tails, coqau vin, and a WW 
Mouton Rolhschild. a very 
good vear For the mam meal, 
three' lohsters. filel mi>?non 

and trench fries For break 
fast three chocolate mousses 
(to BO with the lobsters I and a 
box of after dmner mints 1 
have to have fresh breath when 
I go mot that I have bad 
breath i 
I>ear Krnie 

I'm in a dilemma. I oon t 
know if I should wear a Mr. T 
or a l>on King toupee. 
\ol Breener 

Buv both of the toupees Ise 
the Mr T toupee lor work and 
those big job interviews and 
formal occasions Use Don 
King for informal and bed 

room occasions 

I'ncle Krnie's Helpful Hal- 
loween Hints 

1 - .\ plastic bag over your I 
entire body preferably one of 
those see' through garbage 
bags hyped bv Tom Bosley. 
2,-^ Tom Bosle'v. pretend your 
a suburban father in Mi! 
waukee during the 50's. Have 
vour friends dress as Potsy, 
'Ralph. Richv. Joanie. Mom. 
Fonzie and fhachie 3.- 
Prince with a mobile tongue 
cominf; out of your mask. 4.— 
Anv wrestler. 5, - An acid | 
Rock and Roller 

turn to Pafl« 3 for lli« tun story 


Phyllis Le^y came here 




PHYLLIS LEVY Mn thwapt*. ««• • '•ctur. twm l««i Tl.or.<»«f 

bv Scon ( <n>«l 
KditM n-Cliirr 

Phyllis Levv brouKht her 
message o( ■ qualitv sex" to 
Harper last Thursday 

Her approach to her -SeK 
Talk show has always been 
pointedly Rood natured Her 
references to penises, such as 
"one eyed trouser rats and 
her informal, conversational 
style has endeared her In thou 
sands of Chicago area radio 

lief nnp «• (^ 

She has no fear of explicit 
explainalions on the location 
and arousal of the G spot, for 
instance She feels the sexual 
revolution was a hoax In her 
Oftlnion. people arc not 'sexu 
ally literate They have only 
felt more free to ensaee in sex 
without understanding the 
responsibilities or const' 
quences of their act ions 

Because she feels penpli- 
don't understand sck adt- 
rjuately she must be fxplu it \o 
avoid njnfusiitn 

To demonstrate she asked 

the audience if there was any 
one present who could spell 
various sexual terms The 
results were what she 
expected There weren't a lot 
of volunteers but tht;re weren't 
a lot of surprises when it took 
lonR (leriods of lime to jjet cor 
reel an.swers, either 

This was exactly her point 
She collected :JX5 cards with 
questions written anonimously 
on them bv the audience 

From these she read and 
answered the questions asked 

One of the interesting revela 
tions was that deep thrusting is 
a myth Most of a woman s 
vaginal nerve endings are 
located near the front of the 
vagina For this reason Phyllis 
finds porno films so amusinB 
The give me all you vc gnl 
mentalitv of porno films rem 
[i.rces a stereotype which sim 
ply j;nes aeainst human 

I'hvlli-^ h.iN jihicvcd sunic 
notoru'ly m Ctm-aBo because 

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946 Believiw Avenue 

Elgin, IL 60120 


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For appointment please call 882 -257 / 



< :ia!»*.ifi<'«l 

Classified Ad 

student non 
classified!' free 
I'ervmals up lo fivi- li' 

1 tl IKI 

Non-st- ' ■ "1' 

I to eiglii ""^ 

each a<Jditi"i:>M un. 

Prepayment r«-quir>-<1 1. Ji ,il! 

1 classified and personal .i(1> 

Call ;19T .woo. ext 4«» or 4«il 

or come to th»- Harbinger olllic 

in .^ H>7 lor additional in 


lli-l|i Wiillleil 


» fft 'ilawr Ml itmr. SMU 

. \n, „ r .,.„.,,l,l.,.r 

i CKK HI MlUKIi r\M 

H«-I|i 1Kiiiii<'<l 

H. K(.M-rl.- \.i 



IIKIKIM. l-"l< 

TRAKI-ll III Ki:i ■ 

IM. r.ill'.fi:' . 
., («.»■ iiftiri- r.iri'.illt..'lhU |>.L'. :iM'r.I pljilv .n.i.:.4lilr 

JiH-Jliiutill " 

nlmomnd wc' > 
Mn tjw "(II' ■ 
1-miK <,i.|f s,4.,, 



U orkshop 

Oy Marshall Rosenberg. Ptid 

This is a participating work 
shop in which students will 
learn new skills in communi- 
cating and new ways ol 
viewing contlicls. those ol 
wtiicti lead lo mote compas- 
sion and understanding 
Practical skills can be used 
lor home, worti and beyond 
Friday. October 2S. .7-10 pen 
SUM per person 
S20.00 per couple 



It (Mll^ 

>fr\ icf?. 

'1 rlaan m.-Ih^' 

STKKSJi KILLS Irtim tlH- ni'i<-> ■■(I'l 
tivr ikI«ii«1ii« "( *"»• iwoanrtm-iil 
TnnMi mluc'tiMi •Cmlltil' rcuiluriun 
• Ss-lt fc-r-'Mtft • Tri*atnwnl *^ atl cvck* 

rri< '* 

K,. .. ' ^*' 

unilJvrir r»yrnoi:i' 

frutllUmrr. Ill"' 
art. »••»•'- 

.Vlll t - \|1>II 1 



1 Mrm '.' ■ 


with r«p.M'. ' 

ri#«l jva.i.i 

ai*lw»niloi«*ic' i"r '■" 
»«»l«rMr<l "«l Aiiier- 

Can wt'tm 

»nil Wat« 

1 114 »-»»;* 

EXl' TYI'IST »lll IJTX- yi'ur rrl»'rK 
piiiwiir r«.uira» •■'«• * A''>iir.>'-i' 
K-ll up* <Wiwry »t Harpirr tl ." ("'f 
IMIir Call UK! aw i>n<-'- * 

w<iKi> i'Hikkssim; 

P«p«Ts l«-'.tiT. r.«iinn-^ .....1 mur.' 
H,a* »ti.>n V1..J iiii-<l i! I '.ill I '•■>'l'"- ■' 
Slar 1 r«-^l ""i' 'M^' 

\!-\M MiiU-r-' nKi'"nrs 

1;K^i M!- - 
»> ;ir>- -t" ■■■■- 

^„ I.. -.. . I.. . -.vUl SK)tM'> 
JgmS NKW ttll.Kl. HlHI' - 
HOl.l t\>. MK.UK'W^ """ 

■KHS y»!»ay*, W'-i"'-*' '^l'' 

,ial».lTl:i»W«' R<'.ls.«iijhl.- 

..:, . . . i DrI ««ltlil>lt- ''all ^1* 

Hi» s«ts Arten* 4» KlIO 

Kiiiii} mt-vm 


(Church Of The Cross) 

475 Higgins Road 

Hottman Estates IL 60185 

(312) B94-522 1 ■ (312) «37-3518 



Join the world ol marketing re- 

We have pan-lime telephone 
interviewing positions availat)le 
on txj* shirts 

DayDnw or E»eolnfl Weekend 
Flexible hours ideal tor those 
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Top ttartlng wage*. 
Call personnel at 870-6700 tor 
more intormation 



Research, In. 

3436 N. Kennicott. 
Arlington Heights 


she rates pom films for a Chi- 
cago maRaime with a ralmg 
system of one. two, or three 

The lecture wasn't all Rood 
natured fun and education, 
though Th«'topicof AlOSwas 

She urged ■responsible 
sex", or rather sex with bar- 
rier methods 

She also stated that there 
was no need for hysteria c«i- 
eermng the situation 

The blood supply is now 
thouroughly tested (NOTE: It 
was never unsafe to eive blood. 
Still that perception persists, 
Phyllis said, alarmed at the 
low level of blood in the 
nation s blo<id banks 

The basis for her philosophy 
IS that you must feel comfort- 
able in all of your sexual 
endeavors To not be able lo 

ifitiitt vnurself after what 
viiu \i> diini' IS Ihe ultimate 


H\ Dclihir 1 .<-iilr> 
SUIT ttriu-r 

SwcaUT Moatht'r will soon , 
find u> in Ihf Iro.sly atino 
sphere ol winter but the BIG 
THILL need not cause a 
iull" in activity' 

Whether just a wubbly begin 
ner on those hunnv hills, or a 
•pro ■ glidinR down the s1o|m>s. 
vou can make this winter your 
best ski sea.son ever by becom- 
inRamemberoi thcHarperski 

The Ski flub will hold it's 
first im>etin)i todav al n<Hin. in 
EKIti I'lans for the m.">l«'. club 
calendar already Include tw<i 
trips lo Wisconsin and another 
trip to MichiRan 

Kach trip's package 
includes two exciting days of 
skiing and two nights of deluxe 

On The Hill parties and 
social events prnvide added 

Mr Mike Nejman. Student 
Activities Coordinator, notes 
that any Harper student may 
join the ski club 

Though club menibirship is 
not limited, there are only 
twelve seats available fur each 

Remember In attend the 
organizational meeting today 

Expenses for each trip, 
deadlines for payments, and 
travel plans will be diM-ussed. 

Detailed inlormationon any 
o( the trips, or the ski club 
itself, can be obtami-d by c-on 
lading Mr Nejman in the Stu- 
dent Activities Office, or by 
calling X224;) 

Get together with a lew of 
your friends and plan for 
futurefun' THINK SNOW':': 

PuMIe Arisvirer 


a °uo„aaiBau 

^Soaa ooa^QE 

ni|»ti Tlw HawngK Oeubm n 1«H 

Hawks upend Moraine Valley 

kjr Own Jirk* 
Stair WrMrr 

One down. on« to go Oiw 
more conference victory for 
the Harper Hawks and th<^y 
will have wrapfied up the 19K5 
IMC (North Central Commu 
Bity College Conference i 
championshop with an 
undwmH*d title 

On Saturday at Harper, the 
Hawks defeated a strong Mnr 
aine Valley football team 14 9 
to almost assure the Hawks 
their well deserved title as 
they prepare to head into their 
final two games aginst Grand 
RaiMib (Non conference 1 and 
Tliornton i0 6 in conference 
and 0-7 overall i and get set f«r 
rcKional action 

In ISM. the Hawks lost their 
Ud for an undisputed title for 
the N4C crown in a 12 7 loss to 
the Marauders and ended up 
■haring the title with the .same 

This year, on a muddy over 
cast day . it was the Hawks turn 
to shine 

The first half of the game 
was relatively uneventfufwith 
only three points being scored 

fcarly in the second quarter. 
Hawk punter Orlando 
Spurlock fumbled the snap and 
Moraine Valley recovered on 
the Harper 23 yard line 

Harper's stingy defense pre 
vented any threat of a touch 
down but not a field goal as the 
Marauder kicker put the ball 
through the uprights for a Mt 

The Harper offense had trou- 
ble moving the football in the 
first half even though given 
some af>portunity 

One example was a 
recovered fumble by Harper 
defensive back John Malveaux 
on the .Moraine XS yard line 
Two idays later. Moraine Val 
ley intercepted a Steve 
KIckamp pass to end the 
Harper threat 

Tm first half may have been 
sluggish for the Harper 
offense, but they came alive in 
the second half as the duo of 
Klekamp and wide receiver 
Mark Ziegler started making 
Uuiucs happen 

•'Once I completed a (i;w 
paitMS I calmed down.' said 

Finally, midway through the 

third period, running back 
Eric Scmeisser pulled in a 
seven yard Klekamp pas.s lo 
give Harper a 6-3 lead whuh 
they never looked back on 

The two point conversion 
saw fullback Ross Brown trot 
in as Harper befuddled the 
Moraine Valley defense by not 
lining up and the score was 8-:i 

Only eleven seconds later, 
linebacker Ken Staples 
recovered a Marauder fumble 
on the 25 yard line which set up 
another Harper score 

From 17 yards out. Ziegler 
hauled in another Klekamp 
pass to raise the .score lo 14:i 
The extra point (ailed and the 
score stood at 14 3 

Harpers defense held the 
Moraine offense well in the 
game especially late in the 

Moraine Valley seemed to be 
on the verge of scoring as full 
back Tim Howard rambled on 
a forty vard run to the Harper 
35 yard line The fjillowine 
play, however . ended (heir 
threat as Malveaux picked ofl 
a Tom Fuesal pass at the 
Harper five yard line 

If the .secondary for Harper 
wasn't intercepting passes, the 
defensive line of Dave Curran. 
John O'Driscoll. John Brown, 
and Steve CarLsen was busy 
stopping Moraine's runners 

"We played mean and with a 
lot of intensity, ' said line 
backer Staples 

l-ate in the fourth quarter. 
the Marauder's offense 

wouldn't quit and moved the 
ball deep into Harper ter 
ritory But un an all out blitz, 
MVCC quarterback Fuesal 
was .sacked for a 15 yard loss 
by Curran on a fourth down 
play to ed the threat 

The Maruaders eventually 
scored a touchdown on their 
next possesion, but it was to 
late as Harper ended any fur- 
ther chances for rallies as they 
ale up time on the clock to 
secure the victory 

"We played as a whole 
today. " said defensive back 
John .Amlmann. "We played 
with a lot of delermination" 

Harper Statistics 

Kushing-Klrkamp :!-<). 
Schmeisser 2-:i. Sandaci .i-7. 
Crawford 9-2« 

Passing-Klekamp IX-2.I-2M-3 

Rerrivins-ZicKler 11-17S. 
Schmeisser i-M. Crawford 
l-l«. Brown M. Newman M. 

Hawk Notes: Freshman 
quarterback Steve Klekamp is 
the sixth rated passer in the 
nation with a 62..'> pa>s romplr- 
lion percentage. He is KK for .VS 
for 711 total yards, nine tourh- 
downs and eight interceptions. 

The Harper passing offense 
is ninth in the nation with ISI.2 
yards a uamf. 

The defense is third in thi' 
nation in pass defense limilini* 
opposing trams to 70.4 yards a 

The defense i>t also fifth in 
the nation in total defense bold- 
iog opposing trams to 135. t 
yards a game. 



Harper receiver Mark Ziegler (with ball) makes a leaping catch 
batwaan two Moraine Valley defenders during the Hawks 14-9 vic- 
tory Saturday. (Photo by Larry S. Kravis) 

Tyretl itupvinfi^ up 

Thn lyraN aa a Harper Hawk. 

V-Ball hit tough times 

k)i Megaa ('«NIm 
Staff Writer 

Harpers Volleyball squad 
can be compared to a targe 
buukler tillering atop a steep 
cliff The team needs just a 
slight push The catalyst they 
are kxiking for is in the form of 
awell played, close, five game 
match in which the Hawks' 
strengths in offense and 
dtfense come together for a 

Harper will be loaking for 
such a match this week Anard 
(ought win would increase the 
teams cunfiderKe and release 
some of that potential energy 

Of the Hawks' seven 
matches to date all but one. a 
forfeit lo Rock Valley, have 
been played in three games i A 
volleyball match is best of five 
games to fifteen points i 
Either Harper solidly beats an 
opponent or gels beaten 

Last Tuesday, the Hawks' 
overwhelmed the Oakton 
Raitlen 15-W, IS 7. 15 5 The 
afftnte exploded with aces 

served by Chris Schlangen. 
Cindy Lance, and Kathy Fur 
tak Kills were made bv Mis 
sey Zurawski who. along with 
the Hawk offense, controlled 
the net the entire night 

The Hawk,s jumped lo the 
lead in every game In the 
first. Harper tmtk a bit; lead 
»2 Mistakes let Oakton come 
up with six straight points but 
the Hawks pulled ahead to wm 

In games two and three, ihe 
Hawks hardly let Oakton 
touch the ball Harper quick Iv 
won 157 and IS5 

Contrary to Tuesday mghi. 
Thursday's match at DuPage 
was not an overwhelming vie 
tory Harper lost to the Chap 
arrelslM. Iill,andl5 6 

The Hawks were beaten by a 
team they considered to be 
their equal In a previous 
meeting this sea.son. Harper 
had beaten DuPage at the Carl 
Sandburg Invite 

The volleyball team will be 
trying (or their first cmfrence 
wm this Tuesday when Harper 
win host Thorton at 7 3(> 

By (»wrn Jirka 
Spnrtft l-'ditor 

Only five year.s ago. Tirii 
Tyrell w as throw inn passes lor 
the Harper Hawks football 
team Only Ihree years ago 
Tyrell was doing the same for 
the NIC Huskies Now tn \<m. 
Tyrell Ls not throwing passes 
tiut running the fcMilball for the 
NFL Football Atlanl;i Falcons 

While al NIC. he was All 
MAC Conference. iMid Amer 
ican Conference' as well as 
recipient of the Jcderson 
Award which he received lor 
being the .Most \alual>!o 
Player in the conference 

Now. Tyrell. in his second 
year with the Falcons . is (anng 

Tyrell was called back to the 
Falcons, after being the final 
cut and was placed on the spe 
cial teams From Ihere. he 

became the special teams 

In pre season Ihi.s year, he 
lead the special teams in 

Atlanta head coach Bill Hen 
ning praised Tyrell for his abil 
lies in The Atlanta 
Constitution ' 

"I like Tim Tyrell Ix'cause 
be s kind of the symbol of what 
I like to have on the special 
teams. ■ said Henning He is 
what s known as an all out 
(ootball player He loves il He 
likes to mix it up He 11 back 
down to nob<xiy. and you need 
to have that atmosphere on 
your special teams, especially 
on yiMir kick and punt cover 
age That's why 1 brought him 
back here We let Tim go. and 
the more I thought about it 
each week. I felt like his was a 

necessary lemprament andl 
attitude He has enough ability| 
(or a running back " 

No sooner was this said than I 
Tyrell was promoted to second I 
string running back Tyrelll 
ear.ied the spot by beating out I 
the rest of the Atlanta running! 
back hopefuls because of hisl 
diversity and because the reg [ 
ular second siring running! 
back. Lynn Cain was cut. Cain I 
IS now in the backfield with! 
Kric Dickerson and the Los| 
Angeles Rams 

So the next time you rel 
watching the Atlanta Falcons I 
on a Sunday . or kicking back to I 
watch Monday Nighl Football I 
with the Falcons featured, and I 
a number .'W is carrying the I 
football, you'll be seeing Timl 
Tyrell; a former Harper! 

. V-i 

Harpar^ sMnwiara durtng practie*. (PhMo by Owayne Rozmarynowcki) 











• • 













Vol. 19 No. 8 

October 24, 1905 

Center a 

The Tutoring t>nler, located 
in P133. IS fre» and waiting for 
•. . ill to make us* of its facvlitiei. 

To bectim* a tutor ont- must 
have an A m the coursr and bv 
recomended by th«' professor 
The tutor must have Rom* »i^ 
nificantly further m the tiisw-i 
pline he is tutoring, so that he 
will have a firm grasp of the 
Mibject he u explaining 

Ms Jonadoss said that the 
groups that use the center 
most are new high school grad 
uates) and returning Adult Kdu 
catMin .student* Many limes 
the Adult Education students 
■feel they cant perform well' 
Many times moral suprairl is 
all tliat they need and the out 
side classroom reinforcement 
helps them overcome their 
tears, she xtaled Anxiety Is 
also a problem with students 
first confronting computers 
The first few ses.sions may deal 
with overcoming that anxiety 

Foreign student, recent high 
school graduates, and .\dull 
Ed students all face their own 
set of problems For these the 
tutors are trained to help them 

Word of mouth and mslruc 
tors are the most frequent 
ways of hearing about the pro 


The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Four run in 
Trustee Race 


liy tlrtelrie (■entry 
Fratvm KdUor 

The competition is on! Four 
candidates have filed to be on 
the Novemtier 5 election ballot 
for seats on the Harper College 
Board of Tnistees 

This eight member Board 
serves an area encompassing 
High School Districts 211 and 
2M and Unit School District 22(1 
in the Nortwest SuburtKi 

Members Brian Barch of 
Arlington Heights and Janet 
Bone of Palatine have decided 
against seeking re election to 
the Board 

Barl>ara Barton of Palatine, 
who was awiointed earlier this 
fiMT to fill a vacancy, will be 
na ihe ballot to retain the seat 

Running against Ms Barton 
in the rac-e for the three six 
year lerm.s will be former 
Board member Albert Vajda 
of Barrington. and Palatine 
residents Donald Albrecht and 
Cameron Arehbold, a current 
Harper student 

These newcomers will join a 
Board composed of Kris 
Howard, Palatine, present 

Chairperson, and members 
John Cosle. Schaumburg. 
Molly NorwotKi. Rolling Mead 
ows. and Student Represen 
tative Ann Hutchinson of 

According to Ann Hutchin 
son. the candidates she's 
familiar with have much 
potential and "wilt be an asset • 
to the Boards effectiveness as 
a group. ' 

Cameron Arehbold. for 
example, has been involved 
with the Student Government 
here at Harper. 

With this experience, 'he 
will be able to present his 
views and ideas to the Board 
from a student standpoint 
rather than a community per 
spective. "say s Ann 

Ann notes.'too. that Barbara 
Barton has been an active and 
informative meml)er of the 
Board since her recent elect ion 
to fill a vacancy 

She also assures that the 
remaining challenges, Albert 
Vajda and Donald Albrecht 
have very respectable 

tutor* Kevin Khomfcr (r), Ootig Crowe, and Anne Arroyo. 
by Rtcti Hall) 

gram Ms Jonadnss stated 
"especially after they fail a 
test", she added 

The Tutoring Center pro 
vides no cost help to .students 
at Harper Lets repeat the 
most important |>arts ot that 

statement; no-ct>st and help 

In fact the biggest pnililem 
facing the center is lack of 
awareness in the student Uxh 
about the facility "We w;<nt 
the student to l)e aware ot the 
(mtiniieii «a pitgr ;: 

Preservationist Art 
Exhibit and I^eetiires liere 

ky C%arlM iCIiris i Brawa 
SUinw filer 

• I arper College is proud to be 
■ .n-sor of a two day lecture 
ie.s presented in and with 
nrdance to Dr Charlotte 
1 /og s Introduction to Art 
1 History of .Art 1 classes 
■ lectures coincide with and 
offered in conjunction w ith 
t rxhiiill display withiHit 
[charge in the .Art C.allery 
liicaled on the .second floor of 
buildings C and P for public 
viewing during regular operat 
ing college hours all through 

the month of Nov The lectures 
will be on each of the mornings 
of Nov 4 and Nov « in H I«H It 
also is free and open to the 

The first lecture begins Mon 
day. Nov 4 at 9 :IW am with 
The Conservation of Works of 
Art on Paper The Physical 
Charjclerisilii s of Paper 
Media, lUindlirn; jnd Hous 
ing presenlwl by David Chan 
dler Chandler is Consert'alor, 
Department of Prinls and 
Drawings of the Art InstitiiU'iif 

At W oit am Conservator 
Louis Ponieranti will .spcali 
about "The Detection of Fakes 
and Forgeries in Works of 
Art " Potneranl; established 
the conservation laboratory 
and was cons«Tvator for the 
Department of Painting and 
Sculpture of the Art Institute of 
Chicago from 1W> to 61 He has 
been consultant conservator lo 
the Milwaukee Art ('enter 
i!*i™;e 'iH'. The Nalioiial (.;al 
lery of Canada. l'n«'sco at the 
Isr't'iil Mu.seum in Jerusali-m 
« <Millann-d an pace t 

The race for the "Best" can 
didates progresses, even as 
you read this art icie 

The Election will be held on 
November 5 and voting is open 
to the general public 

Make it your business to cast 
your voles to select Ihe people 
who wUI tietter work for you' 

The Board of Trustees liolds 
regular meetings on the fourth 
Thursday of each month at 
8.0(1 p m in the Building ".A" 
Board Room of Harper 

Meetings are open to the 
public Following the election. 
the Board will hold a organiza 
tional meeting at which the 
members will select new 
officers for the year 

bv Scott Cowaa 

Professor Henry Roepken's 
libel suit against the Har^ 
bmger was dismis.sed for the 
second time earlier this week 

The lawsuit was prompted 
by remarks (alleged by Pro- 
fessor Roepken to be litielousi 
in a student "Letter to the Edi- 
tor" published in the May 12. 
1983 edition of the Harbinger 

Mr. Byron White, attorney 
for the paper, said that the law- 
suit "cfid not state a cause of 
action for libel, ithe remarks 
were) not libelous per se ' 

Byron pointed out that the 
only course of action left to 
Roepken should he be unhappy 
with the Appelate Court's deci- 
sion would be to appeal to the 
Illinois Supreme Court 

Stansbury to retire 

bv lollrm Kta« 
'.StalT Writer 

Donn Stansbury. the vkp 
president of Student .Affairs is 
retiring after many years of 
dedicated and loyal service to 
Harper College 

Dr David Williams will 
serve as chairman of a com 
mittee farmed to located a 
qualified replacement for him 
ALso .serving on this committee 
will be; Pat Furtak. John 
(ielch. Ann Hutchinson. 
Kathleen Kangail, Michael 
fiester. Margaret Scott, Phil 
Trover, and Carol Zack The 
committee has a difficult task 
Iwfore them as they have only 
a few short months to screen, 
interview and select the most 
qualified candidate for Ihe 

November 8 has been set as 
the deadline for applications 
At this time the committee » ill 
select Ihe top Hi candidates 
from all applications received 
From December 2 through 13 

each of the III selected candi- 
dates will go through a four 
hour Interview involving the 
.search committee, student 
development, faculty, staff, 
administrators, and the stu 
dent senate By early January 
the committee plans to select 
the top 3 candidates These 
names will tje given to Presi- 
dent James McGrath who 
along with David Williams and 
Verne Marke discuss the selc- 
tions president McCirath will 
then make the final selection 

The duties of the Vice Presi 
dent are as follows; responsi 
bility for the student affairs 
program of the college includ 
ing; Admissions and records, 
Counseling. Health Services. 
Student Activities, placement 
financial aids. inter collegiate 
athletics, intermural athletics, 
community counseling center, 
testing and computer services 

The newly selected Vice 
President will assume these 
duties in early March 


STANSBURY (Photo by Rich Hall) 

««■■ 2. Tfw HatmoK OaoMr 24, IMS 



' stated Nimi 
Director of the 

TWoriiic Center 

t foing to the center 
vfll bt miipwd to a tutor one 
oa-MW or to a small study 

Ep, depemling on the sub> 
luttar and degree of prob- 
I the Undent is haviniL 
MmmH all mater diaipltiM* 
art covered, witn (0-70 aepe- 

rate courses having tutors 
available For writing prob- 
lems, the papers are given to 
the tutors that go over it with 
the student, making correc 
turns and offering suggest loas 

The center makes more than 
10,0110 student contacts a year 

It's not only for failing stu- 
dent though. tMit for these 
trying to move a B up to an A 

The programs also ha.s tried 
to adopt Itself the needs of 
everyone who would need to 
use it's services under 

Indudmg round trip «ik 
mm flop* from 0>W« 


lOCToaaii BSAUii 

7 night* 


r "ta 

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Our career directions test will tell you about 
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completed forms with a $20.00 cfiecK to re- 
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946 Bsltevue Avsnue 

Bain, IL 60120 

(312) 931-4700 


"•»««« ond •»«tcM» *>• mo* >«■•« aMmm lohw. 

« . _ « . • I > 

l-)ami% mm,a 

UmaUxoWttBlMwi ^tmn ... 

□ *m □ Wa aii i ' C <»i)nni«iti<»4 n,rrhr 

CgJ a -_-.._ . . G.:»jd ■h'li 

►l»MI - P»OHL . 



iMH9»1liinl*M w.s«>it« WAMII9 

Johandes direction. Harper 
has a large number of deaf and 
hearing impaired students and 
the center needs students that 
can sign and tutor The need i.s 
greatest in the areas of Com 
puter Processing, Accouting. 
and Sign Language 

Vera Suvada. a professor at 
Harper, tutors students at the 
center Ms Suvada points out 
that the "service comes fret- 
but the student must be 
enrolled in the class for which 
they're being tutored in ' She 
had just finished helping stu 
dent Pete Fisher with an essay 
he was writing for a class when 
she was interviewed 

Art Exhibit 

CiMiUaaed tram flnt p*gr 
and was a volunteer in Flor 
«ice during the flood of 1966 

On Wednesday, Nov 6. 

Conservation Framing" will 
be the subjei-t of a 9 (N) am lee 
ture presented to us by Sue 
Lindstrom She has been a con- 
servation and curatorial 
framer for the past .sexteen 
years She is notably one of the 
best in her field as reflected by 
her clients involved with her 

The final lecture al VS.m 
am. Wed morning will exam- 
ine "The Corporate Art Cura 
tor" presented y Carolyn 

Klein. She is the curator of the I 
Benton Collection of Art , which | 
includes perhaps the finest ret- 
rospective collection of Pueblo I 
pottery in a private collection! 
today, as well as significant I 
contemporary sculture. tapes- [ 
tries, primitive art and rare| 
books and papers. 

.And a final word on thel 
exhibit, it is privately owned I 
by Louis Pomerantz. It is a I 
duplicate of the exhibit hel 
organized for the Foundation! 
of the American Institute fori 
Conservation of Historic and! 
Artistic Works, and was ere- 1 
ated also for the Smithsonian I 
Institute Traveling Exhibition | 


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For appointment please call 882-2577 



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by Shrfali BliaU 
Fraturr Wriler 

"Words cannot express the 
gratitude that we feel toward 
you for making what otherwise 
would have been a dull Christ- 
mas into a most joyous Christ- 
mas for all to remember... 
your thoughtfullness reflects 
great credit upon Americans 
and what America stands for 
Continue to support us ser- 
vice members ." 

These heart warming words i 
were recieved from a lietenant I 
colonel in the U.S. army in 
reponse to the mail his unit 
recieved last year 

Any type of armed service 
can be a lonely place for some- 
one who is away from home. As 
Americans, il Is our duly to j 
contribute something to the 
arnuHi forces No one is a.sking 
lo send a hundred dollars or { 
anything like that jusl a few- 
minutes of your .spare time 

If every person could just 
write one letter each year, they 
would be contributing a great 
deal to someone's iiapiness 
and gratification I'm .sure that 
anyone would appreciate a 
cheerful letter i from whoever 
it may be) to brighten their 
spirits We all like being 
together with friends and rela- 
tives during Christmas time. 
Since not all the men & women 
in the armed forces can go 
home for the holidays ; it would 
be considerate to share a few 
benevolent words with some- 
one who is not fortunate 
enough to be able to spend their 
holidays with their family. 

So, if any of you have a touch 
of humanitariamsm, I'm sure I 
someone in the U.S. services, 
will appreciate your kind- 
heartedness for sharing a few- 
warm thoughts with someone { 
intheU.S services. 

Th* HartMigar. Ociobsf 24. 198S, f^g* 3 


Censorship never 
A good tune 

I Censorship in a free society should never occur 
except in times of national crisis ; even then it should 
be carefully examined before we Aracricans agree to 
I be relieved of our liberties. 

It is the duty of all freedom loving Americans to 
defend our liberties from those that would curtail 
I them or take them away completely' 
I This includes foriegn nations and domestic policy 

One such occasion where the freedom of self- 
expression is being infringed upon is record albums 
I No longer will recording artists be able to present 
I tteir won uncensored should the efforts of a handful 
1 of extremists be successful in pressuring the record- 
I ing corporations to self censor their products. 
I Regardless of the persons' mentality behind this 
1 little Gestapo request, tone pictures them burning 
"Journey" albums with Bic lighters ) it is undeniable 
that several hundred "responsible' artists will fall 
1 under the criteria for obscene, occultist, and or sex 
ist lyrics. 

If the recording companies do not find the testi- 
cular fortitude to stand up to defend their artist's 
rights to self expression then perhaps the artists 
themselves will become activists for their cause 

Many artists have emigrated to this country, not 
for political rea.sons, but becausf; they could not pre- 
sent their work in the manner they felt they had to. 
That is what we as a nation have always stood for : 
the willingness to tolerate a wide variety of views and 

If we lose sight of those ideals i by allowing addi 
tional conditions to be placed on self expression i we 
are really no better than those we pretend to tie more 
tolerant than 

There can be no suitable excuse for categorizing 
popular music We stand at the crossroads of politi 
cal trends shaping the way our nation will be for 
years to come. 

The powerful social undercurrents today may very 
well force us into a McCarthy-like era of fear and 
loathing of all individuality 
It is up to us not to let it bappeo. 

Hammers' Rople 

I know It s a fre« country Inil 
I wish there was a way lo pre 
vent the s<rmi illiterate from 
attempting to read my column 

Why would I like to slop 
them^ How would you like to 
answer letters from students 
who believe the word science 
should be spelled "sceince' 
because of the i " before ■« " 
except after "c" rule? 

I swear that some of the stu 
detlts that write to me are aclu 
ally patients participatini^ in 
some type of the therapy 
Maybe I shouldn t be so harsh 

Yeah, righl now there s 
probably some poor guy who 
has his tongue hanging out as 
he IS trying to scribble m 
crayon his scattered thoughts 
on lined paper 

Im sorry My mother 
always told me not to make fun 
of the handicapfied unless of 
course they make fun of you 

There's something else 
Uvafs bugging me I'nreljable 
source.s tell me that my arti 
cles are the subject of some 
discussHia'S in a "Social F»rob 
lems" class at Harper 

1 don't know whether to lie 
flattered or worried Is my 
writing being lunH>e<l m *)th 
venereal disejse ami iirlMii 
blight as major 
dilemmas ' 

Appareiul> -(imi- niuihri- 
think my literary works are a 
dtngvrous social disease 

A couple of weeks ago the 
editor of the Harbingi'r 
re<;eived a phone call from an 
irate molner of potential 

Harper students 

She said she had read one of 
my columns and decided that 
Harper was not the proper 
school to send her children to 

Where was she going lo send 
her little brats. Oakton or Tri 
ton'* IXi you think you'll he able 
to spring for the whole tab"* 

Listen Lady. Harper ain't no 
Ivy league school Kids named 
Biff and Buffy wouldn't like it 
here Some dude from 
refrigerator repair class 
would probably kick their 
asses the first day 

Talking about the terrible 
teens of that mother brings 
back ugly memories 

It was during my teenage 
years that 1 realized that the 
youth of America was not only 
a threat to civilization, the 
youth of America was a major 
threat to themselves as well 

Manv enperLs believe that 
drunk driving and suicide are 
leading causes of leen age 
death I have another theory 

I believe the number one 
killer of .American teen agers 
i,.<i looking for a cas.'iette m a 
moving car 

"Jeez. am. radio is killing 
me' I \ e got to (ind that 

Juilas I'ncst oh my. 

Theisecond leadingkiller is a 
romantic interlwle in a moving 
car Now I know what your 
thinking but your wrong 

Hollywood portrays every 
leen ager as John Holmes or 
Linda Lovelace Not likely 

The truth is probably that 
Thelma Lou kissed Joey, he 
got all hot and bothered and 
swerved off the road 

The police and rescue teams 
arriving on the scene couldn't 
seperate the two from each 
other's lips and they suffocate, 

The third and last killer I'll 
discuss is the mentality that 
surrounds the dreaded road 

Only a group of pimply faced 
teen-agers would drive to a 
God forsaken hell hole like 
Wisconsin to get drunk and 
attempt to drive back 

Of course they get stopped 
by the police and they don't 
know why 

'Ain't this a bilch'' I was 
only doing seventy on eight 
beers Hell. I ain't even drunk 

Unfortunately this is not the 
end Somehow they all survive 
to plan the ultimate road trip, 

Eight teen agers cram into a 
Volksw agon armed with a case 
of beer a piece as tliey begin 
iheir jouney 

The pizza from Tony's splat- 
ters over the ratty upholstery 
as everyone falls asleep Yes, 
that includes the driver. 

Not even the s^ieeders could 
help the pathetic slob drive 
from Chicago to Daytona 
Beach nonstop Maybe ne ran 

I'm sorry, I can't continue. 
Someone get me a Kleenex. 

Letters to tiie editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, acWress, social 
securitv number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. Publica- 
; ion rights are reserved. 

VMW CXNfe T\^ -m CftOfiil OR TVfe efi£? 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Letters-to-lhe-Edilor must be 
signed. Names withheld on 
request. For further informa 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 or 


Pmft 4 T)ic Ma>twigar. Ooatwr 24. <W& 

Piano Concert 

Theodore Edel Nov 7 ai 
IJ 15 pm in f ^<l.=> Free 
Admission ' ' 

For more information call 

m Mm, exl 2MT 


Hdrper rommunity Pat 
■tine concert band Nov' 10 :i » 
pm a I the Ctitling Hall in 


Uleaclier Btimt" 

Nov 1&. W. a. n at It (>m in 

Tickets available at tlH Box 



A*ard wiiininc Murue lie 
turn author. F'rerlerik i\>hl 
Nov UtalVpm in JH3 
For more information rail 
3973(180. ext 2MT 


Illinois State University will 
be at Harper on Oii 29th from 
10 .10 2 UU in A Student 
Lounge area. 


■ Using Personal Comutfrs 
is the eight week course 
offered by Harper to help 
novice users become lamiH' 
lant fnough to run prounim.s 
It IS scheduled fi)r Tiies < Ht z: 
Dec 10 at Barnnglun H.S. 616 Vi 
Mam St. Bamngton Tuition is 
$33 7S plus a $15 fee Please 
give course IXKIW^WI 

Ml sludenti, staff and fac 
ulty are mvit^rl lo .-elebiate 

onFri.Nu. *>mmnm 

AMI .411 srv welcome 

•Point of View" 

Harper ■» College s literary 
ntaMaiine Pomi of View' 
IMMS two etJilors The Liter 
ary Editor must be a current 
Harper student with a good 
knowledge of literature, gram 
mar and editing 

The Graphics H^ditor must lie 
a i-urrenl Harper student also 
He must possess a strongback 
ground in design You must 
submit ttie application by Ot 
18 to the Activities Office F313. 

United Way 

The united Way Campaign of 
Harper will try io gel the stu 
dents involved this year 
through a racquet ball tourney 
tobeheldinBldg M The dates 
for the tourney will be Nov 4 & 
6. The entrance fee for the 
complete tourney is tSM 11 
will be a single elimination 
tournanient plaved under the 
lw«) serve rule Watch bulliten 
board.H lor information on 
wtien and where to sign up 


(>n Oct 3 William Punkay. a 
Harper College Mechanical 
Engineenng Professor .spe 




Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

Ptton* 4C0 or 461. or iusi stop in! 


For ttw mipmrnKm 

See any photos in the Harbinger 
that you would like to have? 

The Harbtnger is now selling copies 
of photos run in our newspaper. 

5x10 inch Black 8x10 inch 

$950 ^e $£50 

mk onty «# 

All you need Is a written raqueel: 

• Your Name 

e Phone Number 

e Social Security Number 

• Photo Subject 

• Date Printed and Page Number 

• All Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harl>inger newspaper 

Please make your requests at room A-367 
Allow 1 week tor processing- 

cializing in computer aided 
design and computer aided 
manufacturing I CAD CAM), 
will speak about career 
opprotunities in his field 

The seminar will be held 
from noon till 1pm in A347 
Plan to attend Call Chris at 
X22a) for an appointment 

Art Exhibit 

A unique art exhibit is on dis 
play free of charge in buildings 
C and P at Harper The pur 
pose of the exhibit is to reveal 
the techniques for arl conser 
valion and resloralion 

The exhibit is open for view 

ing from 7am to llpm Mun 
through Fn, A series of lee 
tures are planned to coincide 
with the exhibit 

On Mon . Nov 4. it to » 45am 
in H108 ■The Consevation of 
Works of Art on I'apoT The 
Physical Characteristics of 
Paper Media. Handling and 
Housing ■, bv David Chandler 

On Mon . Nov 4. lo to 
10 45am in HU)8. The Detec 
tion of Fakes and Forgeries in 
Works of .Art . by Louis 

On Wed . Nov 6. Wo 9 4.=>am . 
HlflU, "Conservation Fram 
ing". bv Sue l.ind.'ilrom 

On Wed Nov h 10 to 

10 4i>am. in H108. "The Corpo- 
rate Art Curator", by Carolyn 


A scholarship is available 
for anyone in the Executive 
Secretarial FYogram. Contact 
the Office of Financial Aid 
A364 for an application Dead- 
line IS Nov. 1 


The International Student's 
Clubwillmeetat2 (Kipm Oct 
2« in F307 All Harper stu 
dent's are invited' John Davis 
ext 22S« 

Crusade of Mercy needs you 

ky I olireii KiiiK 
News Kditor 
October 28 will begin the 
annual llnited Way Crusade of 
Mercy campaign at Harper 
College. This two-week cam- 
paign is part of the metro 
politan area's largest charity 
drive for human care services 

The annual campaign is con 
ducted in Chicago with more 

than 160 suburban commu 
nities in five counties. 

Through its members, the 
United Way Crusade of Mercy 
supports more than 350 volun 
tary human care agencies in 
the city and suburbs 

Most of the money contrib- 
uted comes from individuals 
who donate through their jobs 
and from corporate gifts of 
business and industry 

Contributors believe the 
United Way is the best way to 
maximize charitable contribu 
lions because of the Ihor 
oughness and care which goes 
into the allocation of contrib- 
uted dollars. 

U)cal volunteers help deter 
mine the most important prob 
lems and needs of a commu- 
ConUnuMl on pagr 7 



Prints and 

Slides from the same roll 

Ktidak MP film . . . Li> Kodak's iolormot!(<n picture (MP) him 
.ij.ipted ti T still iiM- in \KiiT iSmni i.iincr.i h\ V.utIc FilmWiirk>. With micro-finc grain 
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everyday shi>t.s or capture s|x\ul etfei.tx 

Experience remarLahk- \ersatilitv. Sh. mt in low lit;ht or hritiht lii;Hi trom .AS.-^ 200 up 
to ,AS.A 12tV It voiiVe shi mtint; in tungsten lighting, wc 11 lokir correct tor this at nc> 
ckir^c .-KiuJ cn)i ^v the iiprion of pnnts or slides ut Kith, trom the same roll. 
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K.>d.ik S247- ilOO ASA), tnclox-d 
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color pnms or slides (orKith) troin 
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NAM!: ._. 


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nw Hartangw; October 24. ltas, F^o* & 

Prefab Sprout soutuk 
Off to eommerrinlism 

•; ^mty T«g 

There is a rejuvination m 
modern romance or "soft 
music " 

But unlike the sugary sound 
produced by bands like OMD 
or Aztec Camera, the new 
sound is more elegant and 
sophisticated, accented by a 
touch of jazz and r&b It's very 
evident in Sade's coid. smoky 
melolies. and is the essence 
tiehind Allison Moyet's soulful 

Supportinfi; thus music revo- 
lution IS Prefab Sprout, a four 
piece band from the U.K. 

Their latest release, "Two 
Wheels Good." is a reflection 
of the current trend in music 
llie light touch of jazz, com- 
bined with traditional rock tt 
nU influences and a dash of 
ESngUali (oikMngs are mixed 
intoflMMOg* by Prefab Sprout 

The band consists of Paddy 
McAloon. the lead guitarist. 
vocalM aad sonRwriter ; Mar 
tin McAlooo, bass guitar. 
Wendy Smith, additional 

vocalist, and Neil Conti on 
drums Individually, the musi 
ciaai are not outstanding But 
together, the different players 
work like a well uiled machine 

Following the success of 
their first album, "Swoon." 
Prefab Sprout have gained 
even more recognition with 
their current album "Two 
Wheels Good ' has attracted a 
lot of airplay by AOR slatKimi 
around the country 

Unlike their first album, the 
current release is produced 
better The band recruited the 
genius of Thomas Dolby, who 
adds a sprinkle of technopop 

I like the lyncs of the four 
some Unlike the gushy and 
overdramalic lyrics in HTiam 
and Survivor s«ings. this band 
takes a more subtle approach 
when dealing with affairs close 
to the heart 

Paddy has a good touch in his 
strings There are no dif 
(erences in t>eing a guitarist 
and a jazz guitarist, except for 
the degree of accomplishment 
Paddy is not referred to in 
most music publications as a 

Standing: Martin McAloon. Kneeling: Nell Conti. 

jazz guitarist, but he can cer 
tainly qualify as such 

His jagged sound in "Faron 
Young" and mellow swaying 
in "Bonny" .shows his diverse 

The general sound "Two 
Wheels Good ' ' emits is mellow . 
soft down toearth 

Side one isllie stronger side. 

providing the listener with con 
tinuous tracks of comfortable 

The best tracks are "When 
Love Breaks Down." "Appe 
tile." and "Goodbye Lucille 
7 " I especially like Smith's 
backing vocals on "Lucille." 
giving the song a .shimmering 

The song differing from all 

others on the LP is "Faron 
'Voung '■ This song dedicated 
to the Westerner It has a west 
em echo to it . backed by haunt- 
ing harmonica chords 

The record gave me a pleas- 
ant surprise. The visual image 
of the band is quite misleading 
to their sound This is a definite 
plus for anyone with a record 

'Ditn Sum' views ettUural 
Differences in America 


* * • 
Priiairi hy Wajnw Waa«. 

Dim Sum. a new movie pro 
duced by Wayne Wang '3 kind 
of a Chinese Ingmar 
Bergman), is a movie about 
the cultural struggle between 
traditional Chinese and Chi 
nese Americans, but the movie 
transcends that aspect to the 
t>asic emotions of all people, 
whether Chinese or American, 
the emotions of love. pain, 
r^ponsibility. and laughter. 

Ilie movie has it s main 
tbame on the relatioaship of a 
mother and a daughter The 
mother is a staunch and very 
traditional Chinese, the 
daughter is a blend of Chinese 
and American culture The 
story begins when the mother 
twlieves she is going to die. 
upon reaching the age of 62. 
because a fortune teller pre 
dieted this As a result, she 
begins to prepare for her own 
death Being Chinese, the 
mother must first fulfill the 
responsibilihty of seeing that 

her daughter marries and 
moves out of the house But her 
daughter, unwilling to leave 
her ailing mother to die alone, 
tries to delay her own mar 
riage to be with her With this 
theme, the movie show.s the 
love the daughter has for her 
mother while showing that the 
mother must shrug the 
daughter'.s love in order to 
fulfill her last duly, as had 
been done for many 

In order to understand this 
movie, a little knowledge of 
basic Chinese culture is 
needed In China there exists 
very little individuality, every 
one has a role he must play No 
one is ever a single unit, he is 
instead, only a part . a part of 
someone's family, someone's 
wife, someone's husband, 
someone's son. someone's 

brother, or someone's uncle 
Being a part of something, a 
person must fulfill certain 
duties before he dies 

In China, a person's success 
is not mea-sured by money or 
pfises-sions. but by fulfillment 
of hts responsibilitie.s 

Wayne Wang has done a ter 
rific job with the character 
development, especially the 
setting people up to see the Chi 
nese culture through the eyes 
of two different typ«'s of Chi 
nese people; The traditional 
Chinese and the Chinese 
American The editing and 
camera work was also great, 
with the shots being choppy 
and abrupt, on purpose, to 
create a sense of gap. which is 
what this movie was about, a 

This was definitely an excel 
lent movie, but in order to 


Harper on November 8, Ticket sales have already exceeded 600. 

enjoy this movie, one must try 
to understand the Chinese 
culture (Which I know is 
impossible for the Invasion 
U.S.A. crowd to think atmut) in 
order to catch the sutle humor 
and the heartbreaking 

Bv Phil TriiB 
Slaff WritiT 


harper ootege music rrxxtwie 


Iritm Bkrk (iuird 







SM ti «r al««« ■•' «m im » ■«• 

Ck %V lii mals !««-»« 


rl«Ti«G ctmrtmM 






,jBt i^i Tm€ Tijp .■OS, Q«| 

I StwUng Mowf 

Wfe understanc! t^at you ve invested a to! o< 
hard viiork in ycxir education, and we dont 
think you shouW tose credits over technical- 
ities So when you transfer to Roosevelt, we 
make every effort to see thai the transition is 
easy and your credits are accepted 

We otter a wide vanety of degree programs 
including Biology. Business Administration. 
Computer Science, Economics English and 

many others What's more, we tx)ast a lop- 
nolch faculty, small classes and counselors 
ready to assist you m obtaining financial aid 
Even it you re not quite ready to transfer, we 
urge you to talk with one of our counsetors 
Planning early insures a smooth transfer 
For more information, call an admissions 
counselor today — they II help you gel the 
credit you deserve 



430 S MicbiQan /Wsnue. Cheapo, IL 60605 ■ 341-2000 

410 N Artmgkin Hetghls Road Ailmglon Heighls II 60004 2S3-9200 


.CALL (312) 855-1088, 


OHico (H PuUk (Malioni 

430 S Mctngan «Mtnu« 

CiKago. miwHeaiiOS 

P ieiM M Mnd m» luntwi wlw w wm antf 

• icnedui*<*dam« i«Kll»a 


. 2lp.-.. 

.Not Just Comics. 

Drar Eralt ••*''• •* **•? *''°'' •"'"^'' ""•' 

AH My Unci* En* tmU have grown up near a rajcteair 

yMpttawlHIorwb*'**^*')' power plant. 

■tml taawu »i«r mho die* •! ^^ ^^^^ 

****' i.i^ H rut Mr *•¥ b«yfri*»il. iwl I r«»*t 

jaM B. rawc ^^^ ^^ .^j^ ^^j^^ p«r»«- 

una net i»n» nam«». but artay "Igfcl. t:«« y«« givf «» 

iMking lata my erysUl ball ■ *• in«|fe»tia«i aa k»« not i» 



k« vmbarassrd buying Ike 
mavlr and what nio) irs do ymi 


First, everybody buys this 
filth, you're not the only homy 
people in the world tYou 
icum' I Don't be afraid You 

Debbie. Gloria, hot and 
cheerleaders in the title 

Uarlr Krnie's Happy Hal- 
lowfen Hiats Part II the slor> 
caaliaars. he returns, the 
adveatare continues, a new 
brKlnning rtc. rtr. etc. 

people', but don' t sing 'We are 
the world" or people might try 
shooting practice on your 
group Try "Aquarius". 

Dear Ernie 

What sei do you prefer aad 
where do you like doing it? 

Dr. Kool Veeitheemer 


know, that new couple which 
just moved in down the blocli. 
who go to church each Sunday 
They've got a membership to 
the X are-US Video store Sec 
Oddly, a nice tasteful one for 
after dinner .should be fine 
fare Especially anything with 

More fascinating frivolous 
costume contributions 1 Bucli 
Wheal 2 Rin Tin Tin. with 
again a mobile tongue or for 
females. Lassie:) Pearl Bailey 
4 Jay l>eno in drag S Pee Wee 
Herman dressed as a rabbi 6 
USA for Africa i need at least 10 

The first Question is none of 
your damn business dm one 
of the few remaining hetero- 
sexuals! I like doing it any- 
where that doesn't wound me 
For example, a bed of nails and 
a pine comb tree. 

■Mill Mlt OHM) 

arr f tog. 

'1ir>W-i«A - 

•"i* MSt»ttt 


JA tin* 111 


s- w- 'Yttil 1L=— ====== 

UMM6 'm. Moif 





mil n/wT muwh 

dh:3A. «»■ 


Final ExMi Period 






Deceiiib«>r 16 

All EMG Itli t 
lOZ Classes 






December 17 

All Accounting 





December 18 






necember 19 

All tmi 102 



Arranged Exams 

Arranged Exams 

December 20 




Time and 




EVENi wfi so ioa 

1 Classes beginning at 4:55 pii or after will follow the evening class schedule. 

2. Monday through Thursday evening classes will use the week of December 16 for final examinations, to be held 
during regular class (lertods. 


NOTE TO FACULTV: If your classtime does not fit into the above final exam schedule, please contact 
extension 2280 for the appropriate time period. 

You'll get burned smoking 

by Mn* MrC'araiIrk 
Stair WrtKT 
OK . here's my problem I 
dant like telling pt-onle what 
Uwy should or should not do 
It's a free country rinht - Well, 
this week my editor told me to 
write about bemocrates in the 
House of Representilives or 
Smoking That s like a choice 
between cod liver oil and 
Spam Im going with the story 
on smoking because I deal with 
more than House Democrats. 
so it looks like Im going to al 
least insinuate what you 
should do 

Personally. I don't smoke 
cigarettes They are the one 
vice I have never really been 
caught up in. so there you have 
my BIAS' 

While many of my friends 
have quit smoking, many still 
persist That's fine with me 
You see smokers, especially 
my friends, have provided me 

Willi countless hours of enter 
tainment I just love watching 
a good nicotine fit The rapping 
of fingers on the tabletop, pat- 
mg, fighting. I've even seen 
people break into a sweat for 
want of a smoke If I had a 
quarter for everytirae, 1 
watched someone light the fil 
ter end of a smoke I could take 
that trip I've been thinking 
about And how about "who s 
got my lighter the game 
where everyone must cor 
rectly name "the color of their 
lighter or forfeit it to the 
smoker who lost his hers 

I'm now going to sit here and 
preach to you about what 
smoking does to your lungs, 
heart, etc Youve heard it 
before and have made your 

There is one development in 
smoking Ihat does bug me Us 
a fact, that dupitc an overall 
decline in the number of 

smokers each year, the 
number of young female 
smokers has been steadily 
increasing. In fact, they now 
outnumber male smokers 
This isn't a sexist thing ladies 
■V'ou've been dealing with it in 
men for years It's just in the 
last few years that your sis 
ter s have caught up 

1 dont care if a woman 
smokes we both start 
makin' eves at each other; 
then use tiie copout of letting 
nature take it's rourso 
You've heard the t-xprcsium 
"kissing an ashtray' ' How 

But hey. it's the Wis so what 
the hell, we re all equal How 
about having a 'Marlboro 
Women ■' Fair s fair and we 
don t want to be accused of 
being a sexist society Maybe 
someday, she could meet the 
same fate as the original 
■Marlboro Man She too 
could die of lung cancer 


('aalinurd tnm puiie * 
nity. how money is allocated, 
and how effectively and effi 
ciently services of an agency 

Tom Thompson. the Director 
of Disabled Student Services at 
Harper and the Chairman of 
this year's campaign stresses 
"This is not just lundraising It 
is important for students and 
faculty to know about agencies 
supported by the I'nited Way" 

In order to do this, the cam 
paign will be divided into two 

The first week will focus on 
employees During this week 
presentations given to various 
departments will give employ 
ees an opportunity to contrib 
ute to the United Way 

The second week will focus 
on students Harper students 
Nick Opels and Mike Etters 
will help Tom Thompson with 
this part of the campaign One 
possibility for this week is hav 
ing an entertainment group 
perform in the student lounge 

Th* Hartwigo. Octotw 24. I9as. f^gi 7 

at lunchtime. 

Also planned is a racquetball 
tournament open to students 
and faculty Entry fees will be 
contributed to the United Way 

In last year's campaign. 
Harper employees raised 

This years goal is $30,000. 

Students who participated 
raised $150 More student 
involvement is needed for in 
this year's campaign 

WANTED Any student 
interested in helping out with 
this years campaign Students 
may contact Tom Thompson 
by calling X22tj6 or by stopping 
in to see him In Dll9 

Al IMI «t »m ■ 


irr^our Spec^I^lMessage Through 
4 lines forSl-W 

C«U 397-3000. eirt. 2460 



•veooEiumER knzsSSCS ammoi* ] 

• irFOZA ! RWi ' I "1 «5»-«««^ I 



Including • AiTWrtcar 

• ItaUtc • f fmcti 

• mdlM • Mnlwi 







Classified Ad 

Student non commercial 
PKWoals up to five tines— 

Noo student classifieds - up 
to eight lines. $4 00 50 cents 
each additional line 

Prepayment required for all 
classified and personal ads 

Call 39f7 :UK«. ext «« or 461, 
or come to the Harbinger office 
in A 367 for additional in 



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Ti*(wi(Mi r*^utin»n • » onfllcl r»7H>iulJ<^i» 
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■ '^*^ ALL CARS 10% OFFi 








nano ' I^h* preijnanc^ l**un« own 

EWlinK and awsifctjncr l'pr*onal and 

t-MnlKfc'T 'lal help Smjiie Mutlwr sup 
pon (ir^HilJ ar*l i' ■*' \f"t''iitii i«jrt.*l 
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wiUi roouiatea Color TV and Wain 
liod avadabtr pMi> OK f'RIf:!', 

f^illt* a^nd coofcxrt for biraiilaiit Vwa. 
MaMerrard. and Amernan Eiprfss 
Call IS* MU 

|4« 00 PER KINDRED PAID lor 
reiitadlnn telUn tnm hsm* ' »nd iclf 
ICiiSmaad. namped envelope for mior 
■nation opfilKatian Aiaucuiln Bo> <» 
B Rnelle.NJ mms iNonpoiiinrodliy 

PARtnitE l»iiw«Mt •»«■*■*• 
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manicurmit bark drouod tt«»«e» 
inrlud.' uruduct Itnowlege, >culptur<r 
WKbBJques •rappinjiirocedurej.prd 
irvMt lamplifni api^licaiiaa. and 


i CA$H I 

* I 

I for your unwanted $ * 

I possessions. $ 


I Sell, Buy or Trade | 

I through the Harbinger Classifieds s 

I Students advertise free $ ' 

S Non-student rate is $4.(K) for 8 lines. | 

$ Call 397-3000, ext. 2460 | 

P«ii «. Th* HMtngK OgMw M. tM6 

Tennis team third in N4C conference 

Bolt co^omh of the yvor 

By Owm Jhrka 

Things have been iookinft up 
for Harper women's tennis 
Icsm. Not long ago. the Hawks' 
ncttera competed in the N4C 
(North Central Communily 
Coilc^ Conference > meet and 
finished a respet-table third 
place behind first place Illinois 
Valley, and ^second place 

"For a young team we did 
r wefl." said head tennis 
coach Martha Lynn Bolt 

Top rinishers for the Lady 
Hawks were Eva Vanderhoest 
in (light (our singles. Cindy 
Charles in flight six singles and 
the team of Charles and Stacy 
Elhart in number two doubles 

Tbt tennis team finished out 
ttt refular season with a 4 and 
S lecont. 

"We had trouble getting 

t»|ether in the beginning, 
said Bolt, "because we had 
fourplayers to start out with 

"Tney are a good bunch of 
individuals. 2 she said, they 
are very coachable and work 
well together I never have a 
bather with them 

The Lady Hawks are pres 
eotly preparing for the 
regional tournament to be held 
in Lisle. II at the Four Lakes 
Racquet Club which is sched 
uled to be a (our day event 

"This will be a close touma 
ment.' said Bolt. 'Illinois Val 
ley will advance to nationals no 
(question. Second place could 
go anyway but the teams 
optimistic: they've worked 

" I think the team is mental ly 
comfortable and really psy 
ched up (m this meet ' ' 

Bolt is unsure of the team's 

(hanc-es to make nationals but 
.said that if they do qualify, 
they will do it as a team 

To qualify for nationals, the 
lop two teams with the number 
one singles and number one 
doubles team will make the 
trip lo the national 

When asked i( the Lady 
Hawks had any hojie of topping 
the Lady Apaches of lllmoi.- 
Valley. Bolt said. No they 
are a very strong, well 
coached team Their numher 
SIX singles player is as gwid as 
their number one singles 
player ■ 

To cap off a respectable year 
with not only third place "hon 
ors in the conference match, 
Bolt was awarded co coach of 
the year with Illinois Valley 
tennis coach Betty Hibben. 


Harpet Ijdy Hawrfts tennis player Liz IVilty practices tor the upcom- 
ing regional meet. (Plioto by Dwaync Rozmarynowsky) 

Grand Rapids shocks Hawks 

By 0««s Jirka 

The Harper Hawks football 
team last Saturday traveled 
nortfiward with hopes to add to 
tteir Ave- game winning streak 
and their six-and-one record 

What rtMiHcd was a Grand 
Rapids Raldm « -» UiraaMng 

The Raiders victory was 
deacrihed t>y linebacker coach 
Ron Lanham as "running into 
a tMozsaw". 

The Hawks led two ttmM in 
the game by scores of IS o and 
ST. but the play of Raider 
quarterback Tony Kimbrotigh 
brought Grand Rapids back in 
the second half 

"The defense started out 
awfully tough for us, " said 


"Our defense didn t have an 
off day. they just faced a super 
quarterback " 

Kimbrough. an ex Marine, 
was 14-o( B for 218 yards pass 
uig I( (lie paiisinf! (aileij his 
legs were Just as deadly for the 
Hawks for the 6 foot I inch 135 
pound freshman rambled for 
74 yar<ls on the ground on just 
12 carries 

'He'sabigplay typeofquar 
terttack," said lanham, 'but 
Ihey play on aslroturf and I 
don't think that he would be 
able to play well on real turf '" 

The first score for the Haw k.s 
came on a three yard pass 
from quarterback Steve 
Klekamp to running back Eric 
Schmeisser Fullback Jeff 

Harper Scoreboard 

F( Hit hall 
OancI KapiclM 



Harper 15 IS 15 

Ifiaubonttee 3 12 7 

Mtisielewicz put the Hawks up 

15-0 in the second quarter as he 
bulled in from four yards out 

From there. Raider 
Kimbrough hit his running 
back Tim Scribner with a 16- 
yard pass lo start the Grand 
Kapids scoring bid. 

The Hawks upped their ante 
to 22 7 as wide receiver Mark 
Ziegler itwotime N4C plaver 
o( the week I hauled in a 7i; 
yard bomb from 
Afterwards, it was all Grand 
Rapids to the end 

Harper can clinch at the 
very least, a lie for the N4(' 
'North Central Community 
College Conference! with the 
Triton Trojans who have an 
identical conierem-e record as 
the Hawks 

Ironically, the only con 
ference loss the Trojans have 
suffered this season, is their 
opening sea.son loss lo none 
other than the Harper Hawks 
in their season opener 

The Hawks take on the Bull 
dogs from Thornton Commu- 
nity College in South Holland 

al HarjHT Saturday at I ci.m 


KusliJHK-MusirleHici ll»-27. 
BrnMn 2 li. Klekamp «-( I.'.i. 
Brrnirky ;;-<Hi. Crawford 

I'assini: Klekamp 1H-:U(-21;m 
Kreirvini; >riei>ler 4 i:t;. 

Tribuiio 112. .Schmeisser 1-3. 

Ro«' 1-7. Newman 5-71, Brown 

I- 1 -2 1. Crawford 1-22. 

The lolloHJng are the total 
slaliNlics rompiled for the 

V-Ball wins- 

Bv Mrictiitii I'allinit 

There was exciting action 
last week as the llawk>. had 
tough matches Tuesdav and 

On Tuesday. Harper «as 
host to Waub<»n.S(>e College, but 
sent the Warriors away hurt 
ing after a straight three same 
win. I.5 3. 1,5 12. i.-) 7 

Waubonsee showed little 
offensive attack, and the 
Hawks took advantage of their 
guests Consistent serving. 
which has seemed predomi 
nant in the first half of the sea 
son, and the spiking of middle 
hitters Missy Zurawski and 
Kathy Kurtak made all three 
games easy wins it was Ihe 
Hawks' first win of the sea-win. 
although It was 


Last Thursday, the Haivks 
traveled to Moraine \a\W\ ;ind 
lost to the Marauders, i . lo. 
15-12. 157 

The Hawks were outnuni 
b«'red. outpassed. outspiked 
and suffered a severe height 
disadvantage but slill man 
ageti to keep all three games 

Harper took spike after 
spike from Ihe outside hitter 
for the Marauders, sophomore 
Volanda Redijew lek in the first 

In the second Kame, llie 
Hawks defense had adjusted 
Blocks made by Carla fiiender. 
who was shadowed by 
Redgewick, gave Uie Hawks 
numerous side outs as they 
took an early 6 1 lead The 
game was lost, nearly 21) mm 
utes later, after pos.session of 
the ball had gone back and 
forth with Moraine Valley win 
nine 1.>I2. 

The third game was plyed 
equally as well, but the 
Marauders ran a string of 
floating serves and the Hawks' 
passing faioke down as Mor 
aine won the final game b 7 

Team members did not seem 
dis[Kmdent over the loss Many 
replied that it had been their 
toughest match of the season, 
and they thev had plaved their 

Over the weekend, Harper's 
volleyball team tied for fourth 
place at the Carl Sandburg Col 
lege Invite 


Rushing (No. -Yds. I 
Schmeisser S7-2K«. Crawford 
43-l!)2, Brown SI-137. Mus- 
ielewici 22-83. Geraci S-31. San- 
dacz 9 31, Brisker 6 9. Mal- 
veaux l-l-:il. Burchetl I-(-4l, 
Bernirky 6-<-IKi, Klekamp 
41-1 -IZH). 

Passing I Alt.-Cflmp.-Yds.- 
inl,) Klekamp ■C4-74-II23-IS. 
Bernickv lia-U-o. Burchett 

Receiving l.No.-Vds.i 
/.irgler 2»-5l.>. Smith !»-2«it 
Plechaty lfll7x. Tribuzio s 72 
Schmeisser 10-7(1. Brown :t .t, 
Sandacz 216. Crawford i Ij 
Keegan I 13. .Schwarli 1-12 
Cobc 1-12. Newman 1-1. 

Statistics cuiirlesv nf Ihe 
l>ailv Herald. 

Harper Lady Hawks tennis ca_. 
Marttia Lynn Bolt was recently 
named co-coacti of the year 
(Photo by D. Rozmarynowsky) 


For the 


Octolwr 31. 1985 

Bonn I 



ty Taai Hrl vttly 
SUIT nrM«r 

Since the brcinniri)!; (i( th«- 
>1 jrear the Harper Pro 
I WMUfd has been apemt 
J wMwut tlM> Iradin'ship o( a 
I president 

Recentiv the Program 
Board (tiled that vacant pntsi 
I tion by eiectinii former After 
noon Activities Director Mar 
jon Morrissey to the 

She will be respoa<sible (or 
I coordinating all Proj^ram 
Board activities as well a» 
organizing th Board s recent 
expansion of positions which 
will now include a Promotions 
{Director and hospitalily 

\e new Afternoon 
vities Director is Brad 
I Kenny He will coordinate such 
I upcoming events as the vuleo 
I movie on Nov 4 and the Lip 
I Sync contest on Nov 19 

Headlining atMve all shows 

will be the Program Board s 

Ipresentation of Violent 

I Femmes in coni'ert with spe 

ni quests EI EI on Fri 

Nov 8 at Hpm in BIdg M 

member to get your lick 
• ' N(X>n as possible • 

First day ticket tales topped 
|300 As ol Monday. Oct 28 1200 
ItickeU had been sold; only sao 
Iremain.O tickets had been 
Isold, only 300 remain. 


The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatifie. Illinois 

For Spooks 


b; Df kMc Ci«Blir> 
rraiwrn E:4lltr 
1 el iw have anticipated 
Ike Halloween festivities for a 
lan| time, and now thev have 
arrived' Midterms are behind 
us and we are ready to go 
wild but lets enjoy a safe 
evening of craiiness. shall we ' 

While watching out (or your 
aelf be aware of your child's 
safety as well If you haven't a 
child . perhaps you could keep a 
watchful eye on a neigh 
borhood chtki, or on a younger 
brother or sister For these 
youngsters Halloween fun 
comes from dressing up and 
collecting candy However, 
this fun could become a trag 
*dy if the child hap^iens to be 
plucked off the street by a 
stranger, hit by a car because 
the driver could not see him . or 
hart by a tampered with piece 
of candy 

Lutheran General Hospital 
iA Park Ridge wants to help 
make Halloween iiafe for the 
commumty The hospital will 
offer, free ol charge, items 
such as candy colleclion bags, 
reflector dots, and Jt rays of 
Halloween candy to help 
everyone have an en)oyable 

Listed on the pumpkin-deco 
rated bags are tips on how to 
trickor treat safely These 
bag? also feature the hospital's 
Emergtncy Services number 
so parents can call with any 

questioni that may arise 

Refleclor dots will be dis- 
tributed, along with the bags, 
between 2pm. and 8pm. Mon- 
day, (Jctober 28. through Hal- 
loween The dots can be 
attached to the bags or to a 
child's costume to allow 
greater visibility. 

The hospital also will x ray 
candy on Thursday, October 
31. and Friday. November 1 
between lOam and «pm As 
food does not absorb radiation, 
x-rays are rK>t harmful to the 
candy However. Emergency 
Rootn staff warns u.s that x 
rays only will detect metal and 
glass.' not chemical 

"Traditionally, Halloween 
has t)een a special time for 
children comments Ronald 
Barreca. M D . Division Chair- 
man Emergency Medicine 
"Recently, however, several 
incidences have caused par 
ents to question whether or not 
Halloween is safe We're try- 
ing to eliminate some of the 
danger and put back some of 
the fun " 

For more information, con- 
tact Lutheran General's Divi- 
sion of Emergency Medicine at 

Take the time to help the • lit- 
tle ones" of the area enjoy a 
safe evening Then, by all 
means, indulge in your' own 
version of safe Halloween mer 
riment'loween merriment' 

"^Nourish The Dream*' 
Feeds at Harper 

bv Sbcfall BhM 
SUff Writrr 

Thursday. November 21, has 
been declared Hunger Day 
around the world At HariKT 
College, the entire week, from 
November IS 22, has been 
reserved as Hunger Week. 
This week has been set aside to 
first promote a greater 
awareness of the htmger crisis 
around the world And sec 
ondly, to raise funds to aid the 
national and international hun 
ger relief agencies 

Sister Julie FIvnn and Dave 
Roland who are from Brothers 
and Sisters in Christ are cam- 
pus ministers at Harper Col 
lege who are promoting Hun 
ger week Their goal is to make 
people aware of the hunger 
crisis not just in third world 
countries, but the one occur 
nng right here in some of our 
close neighborhoods 

Sr Juhe Flynn staled that 
most people are not aware that 
hunger exists in this area 

On Thursday they will be 
fasting for an hour during 
lunch in solidarity for those 
who have no choice, and will 
also initiate an hour long 
march throughout the campus 
The major goal is to raise 
funds through pledges as well 
as to promote a greater 
awareness of the hunger that 
torments people around the 
world. They would like stu- 
dent! and faculty to join in the 

hunger march by getting peo- 
ple io sponsor marchers If 
someone is not interested in 
marching, but would like to 
donate money or canned 
goods, he can pledge a person 
who is marching, or give his 
lunch money for one day to the 

Any money received during 
that week will be donated in 
full to three different hunger 
relief agencies "Bread for the 
World. " "Manna," the South- 
em Baptist "Ministering Aid 
to Needy Nations Abroad" and 
"Oxfam America ■ All three 
are noteworthy organizations. 
All money collected will be 
given to the less fortunate 
around the world. They will 
also be collecting canned food 
throughout the wt>ek ; the food 
will go to Iwal pantries in this 
area, including some in 
Schaumbiirg, Harrington and 
Arlington Heights 

Musical entertainment also 
will be used to promote Hunger 

On Monday. Nov 18. there 
will be a concert by Vincent 
Barlow: songwriter musician 
guitarist singer Tuesday, stu- 
dents will be singing the popu 
lar song. "We are the World ' 
Nov 20, Gary Rand will be giv 
ing a concert There are also 
videos and films that will be 
shown at various times It 
woald be appreciated if stu- 


Havlie endorses 
Newspaper experience 

by Itvlorr* \ l.ati 

Looking in the right place is 
the key to finding a Job in jour 
nalism for the prepared and 
eager would be writer 

dra' important thing to keep 
in mind is that experience is 
crucial for a career in the field 
The Dow Jones Newspaper 
Fund conducted a survey 
showing that those who work 
on college newspapers have a 
much better chance of getting 
a job on a professional news 
paper than those who do not. 

Harper has both a fine news- 
paper and a quality Jour 
nalism DepartmenI 

Students attending an 
Exploring Career Fields semi 
nar this month heard Assistant 
Professor Susanne Havlic. 
coordinator of the journlaism 
program, say that entry level 
opprotunities exist In smaller 
daily and weekly newspapers, 
in newsletters, m thousands of 
local, state and national gov- 
ernment publications, in pub- 
lic relations, and in 

Havlic. also a freelance 
writer with many nationally 
published articles and pho- 
tographs to her credit, said 
that although most people 
want to break into the major 
media markets immediately, 
seven to ten years experience 
is required 

"There is fierce competition 
for jobs in the urban news 
papers and major market tele 
vision and radio stations. 
because that's where all the 
glory is ..and the money!" she 

Citing the results of a recent 
survey of Harper College grad- 
uates who were enrolled in 
journalism courses. Havlic 
said that good writing skillls 
guarantee opprotunities in a 
modern world where many 
people can not communicate 

Survey tallies indicate that 
GB per cent of those responding 

to the .survey are employed full 
time with fewer than 2 per cent 

The median income was 
approximately $24,000 and 10 of 
those surveyed reported sal- 
aries exceeded MO.llOO a year 

"Although 62 per cent oif our 
graduates pursue jour 
nalism." Havlic said, "twenty- 
nine per cent are employed in 
unrelated fields by choice." 

For students interested in 
journalism as a career, Havlic 
suggested completion of 
Harper's program with its 
emphasis on grammar and 
people skills, interview tech- 
niques and a liberal arts 

With its eight course 
sequence and professional fac- 
ulty, the journalism depart- 
ment offers students compre- 
hensive experience in all 
aspects of journalism. 

Some 30 college graduates, 
holding bachelor's, master's, 
and Ph.D's. have taken advan- 
tage of the courses. 

Special projects are 
assigned that provide hands- 
on expertise. "This is Harper 
On the Air. " a Sunday morning 
radio program is produced by 
the Radio Television class, 
and public relations and adver- 
tising campaigns are prepared 
by students in Media Adjuncts. 

The next step for a jour- 
nalism student. Havlic said, 
would be to transfer to a four- 
year school and major in busi- 
ness, political science or 

"However. " sheadded. "my 
own research conducted 
approximately six months ago 
determined that fewer than 
half our students go on to a 
four year school while the 
larger number of students go 
directly to work " 

Havlic elaborated that stu- 
dents who want to increase 
cvommunication skills may 
CwtfaiiKd M page t 


no* 2. Ilw Hmwigw. Odolwr 31. 1M& 

CnitaHd frWB tint MS* 
Uk« elective courses in the 
program such as "Fundamen- 
tals of Jownalism". News- 
writing", and 'Feature 

Sbident* may view the taped 
"Journalism Exploring 
CarMT Fieiib Seminar " at the 
Library Resource Center in 


Additiaoal joumahsm tapes. 
"CarMT Opprotunities in Jour- 
naUsm: A Round Table Ois- 
cussuion, " which features 
journalism professionals. 
"The Reporter" and "Han- 
dling the Hostile Frew" are 

Edel to perforin here 

bjr rhrl* Bnmn 
U*tf Mriirr 
An artist in residence at the 
University of Illinois at Chi 
cago, on Thursday. November 
Tat 12: ISpm in PZOS. Admission 
is free and is open to the public 

Edel performs widely as a 
soloist here and abroad. He 
received his bachelors and 
master's degrees from mthe 
Julliard School and earned his 
doctorate at the Manhattan 
School of Music Edel's 
appearence's have included 
Loncoln Center and Carnasie 
Recital Hall. In a review of the 

concert, the New York Times 
called him "a superbly- 
equipped pianist" 

The works are included in his 
upcoming performance will be 
by Liszt, Stravinsky, and 

After the performance, a 
master class workshop will be 
conducted from 13U to 3 :30pm. 

The concert is part of a 
series of cultural events spon- 
sored vby the College for stu- 
dents and area residents Now 
is as good of a time as any to 
come asnd see what "profes- 
sionalism' IS all about. 

raatiitiird rrom page S 


"Beacher Bums" 

Nov 15. 16. '22, 23 at 8 pm. in 

Tickets available at the Box 


Award winning .science fic- 
tion author. Fredenk Pohl 
Nov 18at7pm in J U3 
For more information call 
397 3000. exl 2547 



The Nette and Jesse Gorov 
Scholarship Foundation is 
offering an in district tuition 
and activity fee scholarship for 
a full time student for the Fall 
'85 semester. 

Criteria is financial need 
coupled with effort in scholas- 
tic studies. 

Applications are available in 
the Financial Aid Office, A364. 
Nov 1 deadline. 


"Using Personal Comuters" 
s the eight week course 
offered by Harper to help 
novice u.sers become compe- 
tant enough to run programs. 
It is scheduled for Tues, Oct 22- 
Dec 10 at Bamngton HS. 616 W 
Main St. Harrington Tuition is 
$33.75 plus a $15 fee. PLease 
give course LLF.086-001 

"Modern Times" 

Charles Chaplin's "Modern 
Times " will be presentedin 
jW3 on Nov. 1. 

Piano Concert 

Theodore Edel. Nov 7 at 
12:15 pm in P 205. Free 
Admission' I 

For more information call 
397 3000. ext 2547 

Resume Writing 

A seminar entitled "'Tne 
Modem Resume" will be held 
next Wednesday. Nov. 6 from 
12 to 1pm. or 7 to 8pm. in A-347, 
The Career and Life Planning 
Center All students are wel- 
come to come learn to write an 
effective resume and or have 
existing resumes critiqued. 


Tlw HwUngw. OcMtMr 31, I98S, f^g* 3 

A good excuse 

For blood sacrifices 

Guess what, kids^ Its Halloween again this year, 
just like last year. 

This is the time for merriment and mock sataoic 
rites; a truly American holiday. 

Due to rat poison placed in Halloween candy and ax 
murders in suburbia, there has been a marked trend 
towards parties in private homes. 

The reason behind such domestic bliss is obvious. 

But the advantages lessen when dnmk driving is 

Now, now, don't become defensive. It is a well 
known fact that Greater Woodfield will witness a 
plethora of wild and crazy parties this weekend. 

Its not necessary to protest innocence, we know 
where you're going, we're the Harbinger 

The important part of this is that you don't plow 
through some cute little third-grader dressed as 
Madonna i not very likely unless you leave the party 
very early ) or collide with another inebriated party 
goer at 3am. 

A little bit of forethought i making prior arrange- 
ments for transportation for instance) can avoid the 
type of incident that would take the glow off winning 
the Best Costume award at the previous evening's 


I m fully convinced there s a 
hell. Just take a look around, 
we are living in it. 

Schaumburg and the sur 
rounding sutnirbs are growing 
by leaps and bounds and some 
body should stop them before 
they explode like a giant zit 

In my own backyard sadistic 
developers are cranking out 
hideous duplexes like 'White 
Castle" cranks out greasy 

These gaudy multicolored 
housing units must be the 
brainchild of a gay decorator 
or some ill. abstract artist 

I can envision people like 
Quentin Crisp and Picasso 
smirking as they collaborate 
on somenideous artistic prank 
to discredit the bourgeoisie of 

However, there is a lot more 
torment where that came 

It seems that everyday a 
new shopping center is under 
construction God knows 
Schaumburg needs another 
place to shop 

Ive vowed not to shop in any 

more stores that utilize con- 
veyer belts. 

Last Christmas I tried to 
purchase a brass deer from a 
store which sent out the mer- 
chandise on a conveyer belt 
and naturally it was broken. 

One antler was broken off 
and the clerk tried to convince 
me that it was a unicorn. 

Every time I drive past the 
■'European Soccer Supply" 
shop on Roselle I resist the 
temptation to stop in 

Does somebody actually 
shop there or is it a Hollywood 
front for some B -movie? 

You say you haven't had 
enough you masochistic 
cretin? How about a bite to 

If one more adult puts on one 
of Uie kiddie paper pirate hats 
from 'lyong John Silver " and 
orders in a pirate accent I'll 
run them through on the spot. 

Who could forget a truly 
unique slice of rancid Amen- 
can pie like "Denny's"? 

I have to confess I'm a fre- 
ouent visitor and 1 don't mind 
the food but it's the customers 
who do it for me. 

There's always some family 
featuring omen-like children 
who scream as if spikes have 
been driven through theu- eyes 
when they're denied dessert. 

The mother weighs about 
two hundred pounds and pos- 
sesses a mole on her nose with 
a single sUrand of protruding 

Throughout the course of the 
meal the mother unsuc- 
cessfully be^s them to stop in a 
whinning voice 

The father has his sparse 
hair slicked back, sports an 
ugly green leisure suit, and 
conUnually threatens violence 
that never comes. 

Teenaged couples drop by 
after seeing 'Friday the 'Thir- 
leenth Part XV ' at Barrington 
Square and giggle all night 


Finally, there's the leather 
clad bikers that sit on the stools 
with their drunken heads 
slumped in a bowl of soup. 

I've left out Woodfield, one of 
the most obvious torments. 
But one can only take so much. 

iHcne SOME nuiGEFOus leasumon. 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. AD 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. PubUca- 
tion nghts are reserved. 



William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin & Roselle Roads 

Palatine, IL SOOS? 





Spnttt Editv 




The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college. Its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Ijetters-to-tlie-Editor must be 
signed. Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 


p^QC 4. Tba Hvturgw, Ooctm V. 

.Off Beat. 

- New disc by 'Simple Minds' 

av Km** *»»•■ 
S»»W Writrr 
Simp'*' M'"* )"*' released 
its third r S albUlpon A 
Time " It s nothing spec 
tacular. but it i» consvstenlly 
1^ aBlIlo listen lo 

The first single (rom th«> 
album, Alive And KickinR. 
sounds very much like ' t>«>n I 
You iFurget About Mei. 
Simple Minds first and only 
number 1 hit Us prominent 
drum beat mixed with Jim 
Kerr » smooth vocals are pre 
sent on both songs 


This sound is consistent 
throughout the entire album, 
with (he exception of a lew 
songs which are more up beal 

On "Ghost Dancing/^ 
guitarist Charles Burchill 
Sounds a lot like The Edge, 
the definitive guitarist oi L J_ 
Other members of the band 
are Michael Macneil on key 
board Mel Gay nor on drums 
and vocals, and John Giblin on 
bass guitar 

If you enjoy what you have 
heard on the radio by this Scol 
tiih band, you probably enjoy 
the album 1 can t imagine 
anyone disliking this LP 

After the band is on the sea 
son premiere of Saturday 
Night Live Nov 9, they'll be 
nlaying at Northwestern Dm 
versitv on Nov 12. with 
Shnekfiac* opening the show 

Shreikback is a very talented 
band whose polyrhythmic 
sound is similar to the Ta/*/ng 
Heads' Anyone who likes thcu- 
material played on the radio 
will probably enjoy the show 

Violent Femmes 
Will play here 







been hearing 

about . . . 



WvT^ with over 73 schools 

^~" In one pUce. In one dav 

ftiMncI^ mi. immf d»vdupin««'. *»** fimMmm^' 


/VOra"bnely hearts dub" 

we're inviting 

ALL Singles, evetywhcre, 

into a 

workfewde network! 

A tasctnating 


to make fnends 

your name and address, and 
25« (in stamps or corn) and 
well tell you all about us! 


to the 

First 100 People* 

Who Write! 

SinglesNel international 

P O Box 123*2 

Fort Wayne. IN 46863-23*2 

Bv AimIv TrnK 
KBlrrtninm'-"' l-:<li<'>r 
When the Violent t'fmines' 
first LP was relea.sed. it made 
a big splash in the music com 
munitv The self entitled 
album marked the birth of a 
new st»und 

Songs like Add It Up" and 
• Kiss Off" were unpretentious 
in lyrical content and raw in 
music The acoustic guitars of 
the band emitted an unrefined 
yet refreshing sound Mem 
bers Victor Dclorenzo. Gordon 
Gano. Brian Ritchie plays on 
simplicitv and uses no elec 
tronic synthesizers or elabo 
rate studio devices The band 
was first discovered by The 

Pretenders while playing oi 
the streets | 

With the release of their sec- 
ond LP. Hallowed Ground,"| 
the band seemed lo have 
shifted in musical direction. 
Their sound had a stronger 
Ca)un and southern influence 
•Jesus Walking On Water. ' 
and Country Death Song" 
strongly showed the band's 

Since then, the band has sub 
merged from the music scene 
The band will be playing 
some new material, perhaps 
from a forthcoming album 
when the trio plays at Harper 
next Fridav Less than 200 lick 
ets are available for the 8PM 

Does 'ISeiv Vlave' 
Really truly exist? 


Bv RankinK Roger 
Stiff Writer 
A word IS a word 
Everybody has their own 

I don't care if someone dis 
agrees with me when words 
like 'good' or bad' are brought 
up I can appreciate that 
evervone has different ideas 
about life and everything else 
under the sun. 

Obviously. Food Service dis 
agrees with most of the human 
race about food service 

And to me. Public Safety has 
always carried a connotation 
of bein^ a venereal disease 
prevention unit 

Ive come to the realization 
of different and often opposing 
ideas I thank God for provid 
ing me with variety in my 
dreary life But lately, two lit 
tie words have really raised 
mv beef 

It's a phrase 1 usually step 
away from when people men 
tion it. From music buffs to 
Harpentes w ho think Led Zep 
plin is a person, there is a thou 
sanid definitions 

Music fans will usually take 
one of two positions on the sub 
ject He or she w ill describe the 
term by connec-ling it to vari 
ous bands, or New Wave " is 
simply non exsistenl. like stu 

I aalinurd rriim (tfii p»l!f 
dents could donate something 
on these days, and it would be a 
sign of saying. 'I care." 

If anyone would like to help 
or l)e a part of Hunger week 
thev can 

I orMrwilaM 

i f»iw»nfl "Km *nn <yt 'wagojim, oww ■■'■■■■ ■ ' ' 
I Idbil n whicK 

tr>cio«d I . . ft<ll PW ...I 

ipovobW'DJ'wSS. ptao*' S«nN*t 




-onw: w« fi i» 

1 i Bring can food doations 
during that week 

2) Fast for one lunch hour 
and donate the money you 
would have spent in the caf 
eteria to someone who desper 

atelv needs it 

n ■ March on Nov 21 as a sign 
of caring for the hungry 

4 1 Sixmsor a marcher if you 
can't loin the march by pledg- 
ing a certain amount of money 
I for every five minutes a 

dent participation at Harper 
Im not in disagreement with 
eitherposition 1 usually corre 
late -New Wave with musical 
acts when I give my humble 
definition (Echo and the Bun 
nvmen. Aztec Camera. New 
(irder. The Beat, Pit. and the 
old Tears for Fear I 

However , when people go out 
of their way bv insisting 1 listen 
to their views. 1 have lo draw | 
the line 

Of course the opposite also I 
occurs I trv to respect others* I 
way of thinking, no matters 
how wrong they are or howl 
right lam 1 

1 can accept the warpedl 
views of these individuals only I 
to a degree When acts likel 
Flock of Seagulls. Adam Antl 
and the new Tears for FearsI 
are listed under the New! 
Wave" category, it's time lor| 
the white -out 

Can anvone listen to a 
Reed album after classifyu 
Billv Idol as New Wave?" 1 
or she should die in rock n rol^ 


Obviously , there is no simple 
definition for the term TN 
best one to date provided by 
anv person, group or organizal 
tion. IS from The Surf PuntoJ 
•■New Wave. " to this band, 
the one after the last surf. 

marcher walks 

The Brothers and Sisters il 
Christ t>elieve that one goof 
man and one good woman ca| 
make the difference It lake^ 
just a few good people to mak 
things change. America ha 
alwavs been a giving natioii 
people live on that faith Let! 
not disappoint those peopW 
Give a little bit of yourselvd 
and see how good you fee| 
"Nounsh The DrcamI" 

If you would like lo becor 
further involved in ■Noursl 
ing the Dream." please col 
tact Harper's Campus Minif 
lers; Sr. Peggy' Brenan. SI 
Julie Flynn, or Dave Roland i 
X2242 or go into the Stude^ 
Activities Of ice. 


Tha HarMigw. Octolwr 31, IMS. F>>g« S 

Legal Services 

Free legal advice from prac 
tidag attorneys will be pro- 
VMM by Student Senate to full 
and part time students who 
have paid an activity fee 

The attorney wilf be avail 
able every Wednesday from 
I 30 pm to 4:30 pm. and from 
iiWom. to 7:30 pm. except on 
holraays For appointment!). 
.<«tixlents should call ext 2242 or 
visit the Students Activities 
fXfice in BIdK A 


The sixth annual Southern 
Comfort rollegiate Dixieland 
Jan competition- a national 
talent Iwnt to djacover Ainer 
iea's bat mw mitagiate Dixie 
eroup- offers what most col- 
lege musician's consider a 
dream come true 

Any college musician can 
assemble a jazz ensemble and 
compete. Based on audition 
which must be less 

than 20 minutes and include 
redition of the Dixieland stan 
dard 'South Rampart Street 
Parade" three bands will be 
selected to compete m a live 

Battle of the Dixie Jazz 
Bands" in Anaheim. Califor 
nia. Jan %n 

Audition cassettes must be 
received no later than Fri , 
Nov !,=> For more mfiirmalion 
and an entry kit write the com 
petition at 2U E Ontario. Chi 
cago. II 6«611 or call 28() 7000 


All students, staff and fac 
uitv are invited to celebrate 
on Fri . Nov 1st at 12 00 noon i n 
A -241 All are welcome. 

United Way 

The I'nitcd Way Campaign 
of Harper will try to get the stu 
dents involved this vear 

through a racquet ball tourney 
to be held in Bldg M The dale's 
for the tourney will be Nov 4 & 
6 The entrance fee for the 
complete tourney is tS 00 It 
will be a single' elimination 
toumamenl played untler the 
two serve rule Watch bulliten 
boards for information on 
when and where to sign up. 

Data Processing 

Datd I'micssing Manage 
menl Association is offering 
one scholarship to be awarded 
to a Harp«T Student 

The candidate must submit a 
brief I approximately 2 pages i 
typewnlter presentation cov 
ermg their interest in the data 
processing computer 

The deadline for submitting 
an application is Nov 15. 1985 

Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
Room A 384 

Tour Britain 

Join Harper College's 16 day 
study tour of Britain June 
12 27. 1986 Visit slateley homes 
and gardens, catherdrals. eas 
ties and cottages Explore the 
scenic landscape through cele 
brated British poeis and 

Cost of the tour is $1667 This 
covers all tran.sportalion from 
Chicago, touring by private 
motorcoach, seminars, hotels, 
and most meals Participants 
must also enroll for human 
ities credit or continuing edu 
cation units The tour is open to 
the community 

Tour members may join an 
optional tour of Ireland, June 
27 July :i at a cost of $399 

For brochures and more 
information, call Martha 
Simonsen. 397 3O0Oext. 2326. or 
the Liberal Arts Division, ext. 

Caree. Day 

Career Day will be held at 
the Career and Life Planning 

NlillKlin UflMM ... _ _ 

..smsuN ....aan ......wai »..H9ii ..^Munii .....noma 

».«ijNFWBtnuinMi».Miiin».iiiiiiMi »^-t^-' r^iL 


Center, A-347, on Tuesday. 
Nov 5. from 10:00 am. until 
7 TO pm Munch free popcorn 
while enjoying the following 
attractions : 

•FREE interest testing 

•TEN mini centers 

multiple Resources 

Free Handouts 

• "Hands-on" computer 
career activities or movies li 
videws highlighting specific 
careers and much, much, 

"Be Healed" 

On Wed Nov 6th at 7 30 pm 
all young adults are invited to a 
special event at Hoffman 
Estates High School 
Auditorium. 1100 W Higgins 

Linda Koonly, an interna- 
tionalyknown speaker and 
evangelist iwil be talking 
about the real Jesus 

The talk us sponsered by the 
St Hubert young adult" fel 
lowhip F'or more information 
call 934 5795 

Art Exhibit 

A unique art exhibit is on dis 
play free of charge in buildings 
C and P at Harper The pyr 
pose of the exhibit is to reveal 
the techniques for art conser- 
vation and restoration 

The exhibit is open for view- 
ing from 7am to Upm Mon 
through Fri A series of lec- 
tures are planned to coincide 
with the exhibit : 

On Mon . Nov. 4. 9 to 9:4Sam 
in H108 "The Consevation of 
Works of Art on Paper: The 
Physical Characteristics of 
Paper Media. Handling and 
Housing", by David Chandler 

On Mon , Nov 4. 10 to 
10 4!iam in H108. "rhe Detec 
tion of Fakes and Forgeries in 
Works of Art , by Louis 

On Wed . Nov 6. 9to 9 : 45«m. 
H108. "Conservation Fram- 
ing", by Sue Lindstrom 

On Wed , Nov 6. 10 to 
I0:45am, in H108, The Corpo- 
rate Art Curator"', by Carolyn 

Doctor Who 

Doctor Who will celebrated 
at Tardis 22. Nov 29 through 
Dec 1 at the Hyatt Regency, 

The convention will freature 
continuous .screenings of rare 
Doctor Who episodes, ques- 
tions and answer panels, the 
premiere of a new Doctor Who 
artwork, a dealer's room 
stocked with memorabilia for 
sale, a costume contest judged 
by Doctor Who celebrities, a 
celebrity caburet, a multi 
media presentation of the pro- 
grams history, a lunch with 
the stars and other surprises. 

Advance tickets are $40 for 
a 3-day admission & $30 for a 2 
day admission a paying adult. 
Tickets are available through 
licketmaster or by phone 
1312 559 12121 For further 
information call the Tardis 22 
hotline (312 28;j D WHO* 

Art Festival 

You are cordially invited to 
visit the 2nd ANNUAL FALL 
at Town N" Country Mall, Rand 
k Palatine Roads. Arlington 
Heights, Sat . Nov 2 from 
10am to 6pm and Sun . Nov. 3 
from Ham to 5pra. 

Programs will be available 
free of charge listing the exhib 
itors, their media and showing 
their location in the show 

Additional information may 
be obtained from ASA. at 

Continurd 0n |M|;e 2 

p^t 6. TTis Hwtngw. OCUbm 31. 19 

.Not Just Comics. 

Army needs to be examined 
For its attractiveness 

-J McCarnkk 
atafr Writer 
Each year thousands of mili- 
Ury recruits realize only alter 
they are in training that they 
cannot, m good conscience 
prepare for and fight wars 

■rfiey could have been helped 
by The Central Committee for 
Conscientious Objectors The 
CCCO is a military and draft 
agencv which helps those 
thinkuig about joining the mili 
tarv make a well informed 
desicion The young soldier in 
the commercial says 
••G««,The Air Force is training 
me to repair jet aircrafts" 
•The kid sounds excited that 
be is gaining experience . off on 
an aiKenture. 

Wkat is not mentioned in the 
radio not is that the jet thus 19 
year CM just fixed then takes 
off into the skies over El Sal 
«irfv. piloted by a 20 year old 
Aacrican. to select the next 
vilagi to be bombed by a Sal 
vadorian F^ aircraft. 

If the thought of the people 
who live in the village being 
napalmed doesn t Ixrther you 
because Heck. I just fixed 
the aircraft fine However, if 
your enabling that aircraft to 
fly. thus setting into motion 

actions which will level a farm 
ing community during Amer- 
ica's "Time of Peace ' would 
bother you. stop and think 

The armed services have 
many attractive incentives for 
potential recruits. Among 
these are skills training which 
may get you a job after you 
serve Money to help pay for 
college Free room and board 
and a chance lo travel These 
are the things that recruiters 
play up to sell you on enlisting 

These are legitimate incen- 
tives But the recruiter is a 
salesman with a quota to meet 
He must sign .so many new 
recruits a month or they are 
pulled from this relatively soft 
duty and are sent back lo 
guard munitions dumps in 
Arkansas So. while they're not 
lying to you. the salespitch you 
get on given aspects of the mili 
tary is not an objective one 

Tlie central committee for 
conscientious objectors, being 
a tax exempt, non-profit, civil 
ian organization, can be objec 
live m areas of the military 
where a recruiter won't be 

Organised in 1948. the CCCO 
helped men who. due to per- 
sonal or religious reasons, 
believed Ihey could not pre- 

pare and fight wars become 
exempted from military ser 
vice under the designations of 
Conscientious Objector. 

The draft is not active at pre- 
sent and the United States 
troops are not directly fighting 
a war so the CCCO has shifted 
Its emphasis The CCCO is pre- 
seliy advising perspective 
recruits of options outside of 
and within the military 

The United States Armed 
Forces are not a school They 
are not there to serve you 
They comprise one of the 
largest organizations in the 
world, the Department of 
Defense, and have plans which 
you would have lo fit into If 
your hopes and dreams can be 
fulfilled in the process; that's 
ideal That is not a priority 

So, if you are considering 
signing up just so you can learn 
to run computers and travel lo 
Europe remember the words 
of Lt Col. Taylor after the 
invasion of Grenada : "Our job 
is to kill people and destroy 
things"ormation concerning 
the mililarv write or call 
CCCO, 2208 South St., Phila 
delphia. Pa. 19146; 

'^Bleacher Bums 
Wonderful play 


Are you a faithful diehard 
Cub fan"* Did you shed tears 
when the Cubs were defeated 
bv the Padres in the deciding 
game of the 1984 playoffs' Are 
you counting the days until 
next year's season'!' 

Well count no more. Cub 
fans: Baseball season may be 
over, but faM can relive the 
espenence rIgM now. 

Hark your calendars for 
Harper College's production of 
•Bleacher Bums, a nine 
inning comedy which cele 
brates the existence of the 
origmal diehard Cub fans The 
play reflects a past when the 
Cubs always managed to 
•snatch defeat from the jaws 
of victory ' 

Cast members include Ellen 
Blaire Benjamin, as Melody 
King, the stereotypical blond 
often displayed m television 
shots of the bleacher audience 
Ellen, a theatre major at 
Harper recently appeared in 
the Harper production of 
•Play It. Again Sam 

Greg, a young blind man who 
fallows the game on his Iran 
sistor radio, will be portrayed 
by Mike Halls Mike has acted 
in high s<-hool productions and 
has participated m the Step 
penwolf Theater Workshop 

Robert Kemnitz makes his 
Harper debut as the bleacher 
cheerleader, an obnoxious, 
aggressive baseball fan. 

Robert IS a graduate of 
Fremd High School who 
appeared in several produc 
tions during his high school 

Brothers Tony and Allan 
Kortas also appear in the cast. 
Tony, a veteran of 2 previous 
Harper productions, also par 
ticipated in high school theatre 
andspeech Ten year old Allan 
plays the role of the kid in the 

Decker, an unofficial 
■mayor" of Ihe bleachers is 
being played by first time 
actor Dave Meyer 

Michael Ogulnick provides 
the voice of the field 
announcer. He is an avid 
sports tan who does play by 

play announcing at Harper's 
football games 

Marvin, a gambler will be 
portrayed bv Larry Paullin 
Although he has performed at 
King Richards Faire, Larry is 
making his first appearance on 
the Harper stage 

"Bleacher Bums" marks 
Beth Quigley's second per- 
formance in a Harper produc- 
tion. Previously, she appeared 
in "Play It Again Sam." 

John Thomas plays the long 
suffering security guard A 
second semester student at 
Harper. John is very inter 
ested m music and performs in 
a band 

David Vance plays Herb 
Zigowski . a husband who regu- 
larly sneaks away lo afternoon 
baseball games 

Performance dates are 
November 15. 16. 22 and 23 at 
8 00 p m in the Building "J " 
Theatre Tickets are currently 
on sale and may be purchased 
bv calling the Harper Box 
Office. 397 3000. ex. 2547 Pub 
lie admission if $4 OO. A dinner 
theatre package is available 
for Saturday. November 23 
Tickets for this performance 
are 12 50 and must be pur- 
chased in aduance for the 6:00 
p m dinner followed by the 
8:00 p. m performances Buy 
your ticket now ! 

1 Stmian 

1 1 Cvl>n(}rca) 

\% Sv*n«xM »o* 

16 Sowtl Amwtc*^ 

19 nwfto** "«« 

21 ftocfci'Sf* 

?^ Spanmn *'iici» 

H CovWf 
?9 0Mliny 
:)1 SccKCh 
LIHomw 1001 

34 M«ttf«w moMh 
j^ Rw«r itMfld 
3A Mum: As 

40 fMoaitwe CH«li« 

43 Conlest 

«S Crim«on 
47 Struc* 
50 SpmMh wncie 
%7 umt (^ Habw" 

S3 Oct «>««ii« 

66 Egyptian 

sa uuM <i> ix>«"» 




67 l»np*«1* 



1 Alaiitivi istanO 
J Toll 

3 Tvulooic dwtv 

4 e«aifi 

i Indian Wnl 
6 Commwnwi- 

7 ArltcM 
B Malura 
9 Ultle 
10 0<9l»i 01 



14 FrancH mmtM 
17 MoatalriM 
20 Dine 
34 Pakoa pi 
25 Posad tm 

27 Monanvnadan 

2fi Com 
30 Ci 

32 Hani 



37 Bank amvKn*a< 


44 Sum up 


40 engliah baby 

49 Counyard 




ss Watt unaMadUy 

56 Equally 

57 Soannn <*^» 

59 HyixKlialical 

62 Fof a«amo» 

64 PraHh dOMm 


Dear Coclr Ernie 

I'm a 17 year old girl and I've 
got some major problems with 
my parenU. They won't give 
me a corvette and a four 
karate diamond ring for my 
high school graduation. I'm 
thmking of joining a commune 
that a friend told me about in 
Montana. When will 1 find the 
light? Please help me in my 
d^ need 

Debbie Doi 

The height of your dilemma 
is coming to a climax The 
answer is near and only you', 
•you' know The answer is on 
PBS. or if you don't want to 
watch just buy Channel U Im 
jure this will settle your prob 
lem. but if not settle for a 

Dear I'ncie Ernie 

When will we hear another 
story'' Please, pretty please 
with goat's hid on lop 

JUly Gnome 

Well since you really want it 
Here's something that we'll be 
really scaarrry Boo' Bool I'm 
getting you prepared for the 
gore, bloodthirsty gore, spill 
ing everwhere on the floor, on 
the lap. while the air turns 
blood red. It's another Hal 

loween night in the suburbs of 
Cleveland The stench of 
what's left of the steel meals 
fills the air as the wind blows 
south into Keenevville. The 
brown, yellow and a touch of 

frecn leaves are spread acroH 
eeney Street only one block 
away from Keeneyville Jr. 
High Both sides of the street 
are lined with your tvpical 
phoney brick suburban houses 
except for one house at the end 
of the block 

The house right out of a hor- 
ror picture was next to the St. 
Keeneyville graveyard owned 
by Abigal Crabtree 

Every other year one boy 
and one girl were taken away 
from this sprawling commu- 
nity of 4.000 since she report 
edly died in 1964 ( consequently 
after Lyndon Johnson was re- 

No matter where the child is 
in this town, one and one will 
disappeared Attempts to burn 
the house down, and one year 
banning trick or treating 

Gill QQClCa SB 


"a aaaa 

so aaQQ aiaa 

:"r i"'~l 


TtK HMtngK OcHbar 31, 1985, Pkge 7 

( OMtiniw^ ttmm pmfiir H 
drpartmrntt. roansrlinK crn- 
Urs, Fiaaiirial Aid. Admis- 
liaas and I'oarUag Staff. 

(. AMwrr qoeilMM for ptv- 
tperljvr (ladral-athlrtrs 
rrKardiiiK eliKibility. srrvicrs 
available at Harprr trouniirl' 
lag, tulnriJiK. finanrial aid.i. 
atkl«lk programs, admission 
■T^mnpiil.'i. orirntalioa. and 
•tbrr grnrral informalion 
abovt stadrnt lifr al Harper. 

7. Inrorming altalrirs s^ aca- 
denic proredvrr* and 

Tnis new edition is a good 
opportunity for Harper's ath- 
letes because should an athlete 
not succeed in a sport as a 
career, they'll need something 
to fall back on 

Women's Health Carv Associates 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counselirrg 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Natal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

20/C discount on office visits 

Humana Hoaftttal Doctor't Buttdlng 

LocaM m tS7S H Bamngton Road. SuMe 406. Hottman Estates 

For appointment please call 882-2577 










Chisaaa SImrtIng Now! 


.CALL (312) 855-1088 




Help Wanli-«l 

UIOKING ran i Joli'lV lUunu Job 
Sam kas aua)! I* HMkwt. kMH All 
Mi aafMtaw. IB iW a«M •( dirteal. 
U M i M J g ail. Itrliucal. wantmiM 
null, ril l 11 and (KUirr Tlwrp 
•n aka l i | nn i | ant ckiM carr Itfi 
ia(i «* an lacaCad in Bwlldiiit A. 
fuaa MV Ba«n afc • HI a at 4 M 
pm . 

TENOKU. Vl OM* Town lim Ml 
P i i»»a ct . ■»-»!». Palaluw w jun 

'nB EXPANSION al Ike AltaWr T«l« 
■ Vna haa crcalMt tlw Dnd for 

Vou will Ik invnlv*^ 
»T »li «l aik«n ng I ml cuntaclmit 
1 caatomers «vvr t)w i»riune 
; kave pirasam i«)f 
lily and wiIIiukiksi to 
i naialjr rf dlifia an availaltiv 
bMwaaal.Man andnwipiii Mon 
day tkni FMajr andiWam laiiM 
p m SatiBday AUalalt oacTit a com 
pMiii** alarttam rat* ci< IS m par fcanr 
(taa Saan DHeaml pias and caapMa 
paid i n kMa g far bmk tatmaatiaii 
aad«r drtam. caU PkyiUa MeMalh al 

Ciassried Ad 

fitr Sair 

an HONDA ACCi >KI> :) * lutrhbaidi 

brown. :»ip)ra>«l AM FM r.WH> ir«N««tl4^. 
AC PtmtT brakfi and slwrinit (all 

■lurtpni amamm 
oamtxms n (sramaha. r'vriHi 

kndy. Dprntnttt Intpnnr Hrand Ntw 
Oiekard Hatlfry. Stnl Bcltml Radiab 
311 OHgllial Miles ,4llraal>.'ll«ll& Call 
Blli at ai-»153 l*«ve nanwr number 
ami wlirn [ <'al\ rvarh y<»j and t 11 4^11 

an ouis ci'TtEss simPBiiE i>> 

p% Aif CdiKi. . AM. FM *mm. CmkI 
Ml or IMI oHar. in^IIM 


G«l MOKi'^ oul of brinti single .loin 
IMM<m1<M MtraatiMUI. Vrr; Special 
onir: Sk otil diipl*.v ml in ilvu> isitiie 

Ma . IN p E RlilJ>ro R iftr p a7I) ( OT 

RkHlersfrumhome" Semjiw'lf 
'. stamped envelope (or infor 
maljonappltealion Asauctates. Bon 96- 
B.RuwIle.NJ »7Va iNiHxpocwiredby 
Harper Cttllege ' 

nua: room and board ptut ulary 
la BaiTlnfiam Hills ui exdurae lor tmbi 
koiuakeepiDR Call Mm Keattnii at 

3l|.iaill or Ml' JHIII 

FREE KITTENS to pMdlMBwxiiiBd 

maw true' Take advantage of our d» 
play ad. and its not to be repealed 
offer, m is issue .liiaiilrsVel lalrraa 

Past (ravlBf eoaipany needs 
ambitioaa people Oitiee positional 

angiae, AH.Tln radio. RnnntnK «»di 
tlOB. AaftlnW'Haii Pbooe mi z.ii.i 

IMMmtSCHK •*:> : 

milea, special intf>n,»- 

p mirrors 3 door, verj comlot table 

nde Makes you feel freal Must 

jcirm.illlRiirbeitiiffier tm-TOi. 

Ix-j!al Srr-jicf.* 


„,.-■ -f t.l> OPPORTVKITY 

njarkMiKK etpariaaw 

- Tioney Campia npn- 

>r [ireded Immedtateiy for 

. bnaa trip to Florida CaU Brad 

' colleel at 113' (S« 4IW7 m 

••yuimM^ by Harpaf CoUegei 

CLEANINC HKLP Cood pay Pick 

y««r awa liaiai. IW-lllI. after * pm. 

KUiJ> l.eam the most Hfet- 

lurs al ilteM maaanrmcnt 

TBAF^'ll rU-KET to DRl'NK [IKIV 
INC; Call (ireit Mar1u*?vi. Attornev. for 
I free office consultation al :!»7'«eB 
Monlltly poymoit plans available imi 
IfaMen tifftre Sq . Scbaumburg 

miiE COJ«sri.*TION for all your 
legal needs include Dtl. personal 
injury divorce real estate Chone 

N>.IiU or Ml-aiTu after 1 1» p m Eve 
nllWit ami weekend appointmenls avail 

able Law offices of Be<^k<-r & Assoc 
lan E i;«U. Schaumburg 

al payeluianinattc aympuum 
vukial Family Mantai Treatment Dr 
Ram N Small. Certified fsyctio 
analytic Psycnothcrapist a.nd Family 
Pracllttwncr MM FlinutMrr Drive 
Call Evil 

cjciiai Typing S«t> irt-* 



cafo Tribune needs attjtresstve. ,/Lit 
•siBg pnple who can work aloo* and 
liave a oaal appearance WUbtwwt 
oif IS the NW Bbiirta hiadkig gM (r«e 
■ ■■ HH aukanaedir Ha^parlnar 

|P»— akdiaaiMlMawJebfcnfca- 

naaqrT Fr«r prennancv leidng ««i)" 
Mtlai aadi aanlance. PerMml and 
caoCiiratM Mn Stiifl* Mntlier Sup 

pirl iinap and PMI AlMctlni counel 
eta M our Palatine atrice. Pmcn-aiion 
•ftliiinaiiDiinity. PMO >x>»< 


ui Palatine 

ns Ik' N^^fiwesl llk|Eliwav 

'RT M' 

A ("lean a cmi\ place' 

BiiM^rr RATix 
I Bdrm 2 Bdrm I Bdrm 

IUu*nialles availaM*. Share cipanaeii 

•Mk nmaalM. CMur TV and Water 

kad aeailMa. Mkal rm OK. nux. 
eaflK aad eagUia lir bveakiatt Viia. 

EXP TYPIST will lype lour rcpurts, 
papers or rraumes Fast i Acruratr 
nek IIP k delivery at Harper It m per 
page^aU M mtz after « 

TERM PAPERS, esitays. general lyp 
inn.. '»»t »c-njrale. reliable ftfaminoijle 
rites P i; * Del available Call AK 

Has. Svc* Arteiie437..m 

l*rofeoamnal Typmg 

Eipericnced with Harper Student* 
neaanaMe Rates Expen Quality 
CaU Dayle Hornwiti al BS SM 

Sf:t:ii \ Hi-si HE? 

Repon* typed 

laorcKive rctunict wrillen- 

UibeaiaMe prices 
l U a nnm can be pceparad lor naillnii 
M AoBner Want Ada of Voar Choxe 


36 S. NofthwMt Hwy. 

- 3 Block S ol 

18 W. Butae Ave. 

> Blodi W ol nt 83 
■i Bkx* N ol Rt 14 



• Crispy Crust • Originat Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Every Nite 

Mon.-Fri. /- \ Free Taco Bar 4pin-6 pm 

Moa-WwL jnrw Mug of Beer 25' 9pm-l0pm 

Tues, ^_l Ladies Nile 

V2 Price Drinks 9pm-l2 pm 
/ Tfo Teddy Bear Raffle 

Giant 14 oz. 

Old Style 50* 9pm-10pm 

Fish Fry '3.99 All You Can Eat 

V2 Price Pizza 5pm-8pm 








^ Lc 

H D" 

Position Available: Advertising Sales/ 
Business Manager 

I 'V'oii must be a Harper student i 

Do You enjoy: 

— meeting new people? 

— setting your own tiours? 

— earning good money? 

If you do, then apply in 
A-367 or call 397-3000, ext. 2460 

P^ t. Tl» Hirtineo. OcttMr 31. 19K 

Hawks embarrass Thornton 54-10 


To Mytiw Harper Hawks 
beat the Thornton Bulldogs 
Satnrday, would be making a 
gran uaderstatemeiil 

Harper rackedup 54 points 
to Thornton's 10 in a shellack- 
ing that saw not only the sea- 
son end, but four Harper 
records (all as well 

The game from Thorntons 
(irst possession, to say the 
t was a mismatch 

Following a punt after 
Harper's first possessioa. the 
BuUdos receiving the punt in 
(be eodiooe decided to run the 
ball which set the stage for an 
easy Harper afternoon 

On their first play of their 
second drive. Bulldogs run 
ning back Dan Freeman 
cwaghed-up the football which 
was recovered on the twivyard 
hue by linebacker Dave Cur 
ran From there fullback Jeff 
Musieleuicz opened the 
Harper onslaught with a bur^st 
into the end zone for a 6-0 lead. 
Bill Currv added the extra 
point to make the score 7 0. 

On Harper's next posses 
sion. following Thornton's Joe 
Theismann like punt < no 
yards), wide receiver Mark 
Ziegler made a spectacular 
crab of a Steve Klekamp pass 
from 18 yards out for a U-O 

Klekamp set two records on 
Saturday, one he became the 
mngic season passing leader as 
his $• yards passing gave him 
1.907 yards in 198.5 which 
eclipsed the old mark of l.4fK 
yards by Jeff Mctiuire set in 

'I knew I was clote to the 
record but now that I have it it 
(eels great." said Klekamp 

The other record Klekamp 
put his name to was the four 
touchdowns he threw 

Following another pathetic 
effort by the Thoi nlon offense, 
running back Bill Crawford 
ran an end sweep 18 yards for a 
1»« lead The extra point fol 
hMMHt and the kead swelled to 

As if Harper hadn't punished 
the hapless Bulldogs enough. 

Klekamp found Ziegler all 
alone with no defender within 
ten yards and hit him with a 
pass with Ziegler doing the 


Score after the first qoar- 
lerof play : Harper m Thornton 

Ziegler put his name in the 
books as he surpassed F,rvin 
Kimbrough s li(74 record of fi".''. 
yards receiving Ziegler ended 
the 1985 regular season with 720 

Yes. the first quarter was 
finally over, but the second 
quarter was yet to begin Mid- 
way through the second 
period. Klekamp hit Ziegler 
again, and once more Ziegler 
made a spectacular catch The 
lead was now :H » with Curry s 
extra point added 

Shortly thereafter it was 
Crawford's turn again to play 
find the end zonv The Harper 
running back broke several 
tackles from :» yards out on a 
nifty touchdown run A two- 
point conversion made the 
score 4tM» 

Crawford also added a 
record-setting day as his 189 
yards rushing broke Devin 
Heasley 's single game rushing 
record by 22 yards 

Late in the period, Glenn 
Burchett took over the controls 
at quarterback and saw his 
(irst pass intercepted by 
Thornton linebacker Vic 
Gates No worry. Gates touch 
down celebration started a lit 
tic bit early as he fumbled the 
ball on the Harper nine. The 
defense stopped any pos 
sibility of a touchdown but not 
a field goal as the Bulldogs 
entered the scoreboard and the 
scoring in the half ended at 

In the second half, the 
Hawks did not score in the 
third quarter, but m the fourth 
quarter decided to add to their 
already gigantic total 

Late in the quarter, defen 
sive back Jim Brenner inter 
cepled a Bulldog pass and ran 
untouched for a 46-3 .score. The 
extra point followed and it was 
now 47 3 

The Hawks next possession 
finally ended the siege as 

Klekamp teamed up with wide 
receiver Jerry Tnbuzio on a 
perfectly executed 46-yard 
pass play for a touchdown. 

Score Harper 54 Thornton 3. 

Thornton was at least given 
the chance for a touchdown so. 
following a successful fake 
punt to the Harper 17. quarter- 
back Rob Ramirez ran in (or 
the final score of the game. 

'Winning the second con- 
ference title is .somelhmg I am 
extremely proud of," said 
head coach John Eliasik, "i'ts 
not easy to do. The records are 
nice by-products" 

In preparing for the upcom- 
ing regional tournament, prac- 
tice for the team will be mostly 
polishing up on individual 

"We had a great season," 
said linebacker Ken Staples. 
"Everyone had a good year, 
and we had outstanding 
coaching ' 

The Hawks will be playing 
the Moraine Valley Marauders 
in their first round of regional 
play in two weeks and the best 
description of the team's feel- 
ing is oy lineman John O'Drts- 
coll who's only comment was. 
"We're hungry " 

Ten n is advanres 
to luitionah 

By (twrn Jlrka 
Siwrl* K4lt«r 
Last w>-ck. Harper Lady 
Hawk-. '.'niMs coach said that 
second place honors at the 
regional tournament held in 
Lisle, Illinois at the Four 
Ukes Racauel Club would 
more or tea* be up for grab* 

The Lady Hawks tennis 
team has to grab no longer (or 
they wrapped up the tourney 
with 3 second place finish and 
gain a national berth as a 

Bolt also stated that if they 
had any chance ul goinj! to 
nationals, they were to do it as 
ateani Well, the nationals will 
see the entire Harper Lady 
Hawks team in atteiidance 

The list of relieved, but 
luapy finishers for Harper are 
OS raitows In fourth singles. 

Eva Vanderhoest took second 
place honors with Cindy 
Charles receiving the same 
honors for riumlwr six singles 

The doubles team of Charles 
and Stacy Erhart linished first 
in number Ihre*- dtiubles while 
number one singles player Lu 
Tlllly finislKsl in fourth place 

Eva Vanderhoest was also 
voted the winner of the Sports- 
manship Award 

The finish lor this team o* 
Carole Gund. Eva Van- 
derhoest. Lu Tullv Margaret 
Tuliy. Stacy Erhart and C indy 
Charles was desw-nbed as an 
"absolutelv total learn effort " 
We at the' Harbinger extend 
our congradulations to this 
group of athletes and wish 
them the best irf luck in their 
upcoming competition at 

iwiMi« Met m CnwHM adds u 
BvUiTirS Krwnt 

HMIr M'ttl' WnMMflQ Dt TflOfflMCNI. 

New Coordinator: Choice 

Ml IHrvn .ttrk* 

ifmrU r.Mkat 

Tom Choice is llM' latest to M 
building stall at Harper f nl 
lege Choice is the .Athletic 
Academic Coordinator which 
is a new facet to Harper's ath- 
letic program 

A Rolling Meadows High 
School graduate. Choice did 
undergrauate study at the I'm 
versify of Michigan and 
recieved u Master's degree in 
Ijberal Arts at .Northern Illi 
nois I'niversrty where he was 
An ivwAmiK advisor with both 
athlete* and students alike 

"Tho program wa,-. ongi 
nattdbjr rresident McGrath. 
•aid Choice, "Four year col 
leges have people on the staff 
For instance tieorgetown has 
people on their staff that were 
lured I University o(i Michi- 
gan has programs'biit very few 
junior cullej^ have this type 
of program" 

" Harper is in the forefront of 
creating this and I'm real 
excited about it ' he said 

"I thirJi It speaks well to say 
that the administration shows 

concern for (be student and 
cafw. ' " 

InciigilMlity is probably the 
main hurdle that Choice's jot) 
will Iry to overcome 

An athlete must pass 12 
hours a semester to remaineli 
gible If he or she drops under 
12 hours during a season, they 
are dropped from the team If 
an athlete is doing puody. he 
may be benched, but that is 
eniupely up to the coach 

"Theoretically, an athlete 
can gel all F s and finish the 
season " said Choice, 'but 
we're here to see that this 
won t happen " 

We want to oush these ath 
letes that need help. " he said 

Choice s duties as Alhletic 
Academic Coordinator are as 
follow s 

I. In (orming students of eli- 
gibilily rules and rule inler- 
prclatiMofUMrNCAA. NJCAA 

t. Moaltoriag their aca- 
denye ■rogrem aad reporthif 
M Ike Dean tPCAR), AUriclic 
DIrectwt and roaches, 

3. RefertBg students to eal- 

tege services such as cooasel- 
iag. Intoring. rinaocial aid. 
testing. oHenlation. admis 
iims. etc. 

4. Working with orientUoa 
and counseling stafTs in pre- 
senting inrormation to new and 
roatinuing sludent-alhleles in 
tke (orm of workshops, group 
meelings. seminars, etc. 

5. Acting as liason between 
■Mdenl-alhlrtr> and academic 

t untinm-J ■■« [ia|{r 7 






• »t»g.»«r miff !»■«»• *in>«t 

H'lnilill. It'iMW. H^ 
.Mm If 1 tlw liw. ^W 

V-BaU defeated 

by MeKM I'sUiiui 
Sports Wrller 

"It would have been a good 
one to win " 

"It was a tough one to loose 

Tough indeed. After a week 
of hard practices the Harper 
vollevbafi team took it on the 
chin last Tuesday night losing 
a long anticipated final N4C 
match to Thorton Community 

The loss was hard to swallow 
not only because the Lady 
Hawks fought back and won 
games three and four after los 
ing the first two, but because 
the loss made them winless in 
conference play 

Thorton won the first I wo 
games to what they must have 
thought at the time was going 
to be an easy match win Thor- 
ton s hitting attack helped run 
up te scores 15-7 and 15-5 

In game three. Harper came 
back on the court determined. 
The Hawks looked like a team 
that was fed up and wasn't 

going to take it anymore Caria 
lender and Cindy Lang 

promptly shut down the offen 
sive attack by the Bulldogs 
with excellent blocking. 
Harper's offense came 
togetlier at the same lime Set- 
ter Lin McGahon kept setting 
up her favorite outside hitter. 
Missev Zurawski for kills, 
while kathy Furtaks strong 
serves closed out games three 
and four with the Hawks win 
ning 7-15 and lU-15. 

The match came down to a 
fifth and final game The Bull- 
dogs had cohsistant hard 
serves and would not let up 
The score became 10 2 in Thor 
ton's favor in less than five 
minutes despite Chris 
Schangens efforts to return 
the serve. 

A time out by Lady Hawk 
coach Mvra Minuskin gave 
Harper a breather The Hawks 
tried to rally and came back 
12 8 but Tliorton held steadfast 
and finally won 15-8. 

Harper plays Kishwaukee 
College next week and is pre 
paring for sectionals. 


Vol. 19 No. 10 

November 7, 1965 

• • 





The iwwspaper of William Rain ey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Consul Noor speaks out on 
Trade relations with US 





A raeent National Education 
Association survey shows a 
iwrd for new college 
instniclon to »«J Univer- 

sides aad cMHgca My tlMjr 
expect to graWtt only 3.«W 
stadeols who will become 
teachers during the same 

•We didn't expect the 
teactieT shortase to develop as 
aaidUy as i( did. said George 
Funaro Deputy Commis 
sioaer for hisher educalton 

The NEW predicts the 
tMdwr ahortafe will eonttmie 
to gre* oeli nt rariy ttW* 
•hM tatwMa Mt.aM and i C 

million new teachers will hi 
needed as current teachers 
retire aad school enrollment 

Currtaliy. there is a short 
age in MaM. Science, and For 
eign Unguages The survey 
predicts thta aiwrtage will 
capaad raiiUly i» atarly all 

MiBji eaporti agree low pay 
is oar reMMni young people do 
not consider teaching as a 
career Workuig condition* is 
anothtr reason Today s 
teacher waMtt more say in llie 
I local decuion-iiiakingproceaB 
Hiequate teaching supplies 
h as current teittnoks and 
nputers also discourage 
pie from entering the 
■ .(es-Mon 

NEA PrrMftent Mary HJirt 
I wood Futrell .«tre*se», ''Wf 
riipty have to do more to 
raft pinvl* iM" teaching; it 
are to meet the coming 
nher shortage 
t rank Newman, former 
I t'resideat ol the I'niversity of 
I Rhodt Island, has one oro 

Bv Jnnirrr MarmM 
The mutual benefits and 
importance ol trade between 
the United States and Indo 
nesia were among topics dis 
cussed by Amiruddin Noor, 
Indonesian Consul General, of 
the Chicago Consulate, at 
Harper s International Fooim 
last Wednesday 

■We are looking forward to 
promote more trade and find- 
ing possible investors from 
your country,' said Noor 

The rapid growth of Indo 
nesia as a manufacturing 
country has had a major 
impact on American business 
taking an interest in his coun 
tr>'. said Noor We have over 
300 American companies oper 
atmg in Indonesia. ' he said 

Indonesia is a major sup 
plier of coffee and wood. The 
country is also a member of the 
As.sociation of Southeast A.sian 
Nations, a trading bloc which 
provides »« percent of the 
world 5 supply of rubber 

Indonesia is also a signifi 
cant producer of petroleum. 
saidNiior This places us in a 
very important position in the 
world market as a producer of 
natural ga« and oil. We 
exported 1 fi million barrels of 
oil. worth a» million dollars, 
last year 

The similarity between Indo- 
nesia's democratic govern 
ment and our own is an 
effective influence on inves 
tors' decision* to do business 
with Indonesia, said Noor 
■Our governments are basi 
cally the same We have a 
dcoMcratic goverment The 
orcsldent is selected by the 
peoote and our Constitution is 
basically similar to that o< the 
US ' 

The stretigth of Indonesia in 
trade is also due to a stable 
political environment 'Many 
countries in Asia are not as -sta 
Me as Indonesia This is one 
important factor that should 
be considered by business' and 
invcftors interested in Indo 
n«ls," said Noor 

Companies doing business in 
foreign countries are also 
interested m lowering their 

Prevent tl 

ky OekMc (irMry 
V*mmn» KM»m 

As we know . the financial aid 
went remains alive and well in 
today's competitive world In 
fad. money may seem to 
make or ■break the per 
■on. But money < or lack of it > 
■iMMild not be a hindrance to a 
nod education A college slu 
dent need not walkm ma lack 
ol funds • pool bee ause mimey 
is available' With a little 
effort, a worthy student can 
obtain much financial aid 

And N'lW IS the time to 
act ' ' '' 

All college students should 
begin looking for aid m Itie Kail 
for the following September 
This us especially important 
because the filling out of 
required financial aid forms 
usually takes a considerable 

The Harbinger feels com- 
fortable in projecting lat the 
time of publication! Donald 
Albreht, Barbara Barton, and 
Albert Vajda winners in the 
race for Harper .s Board of 

Cameron Archbold appears 
to have lost his bid for a scat on 
the Board 


Dav: SrhiMil 
( '.loKrd 

Veteran s Day will be 
observed on -Mon , Nov U, 1985 
as a holiday for faculty and stu- 
dents; therefore, there will be 
no classes in ses.sion on that 

However, all administration 
and staff will report for work 
on that day If you have any 

auestions concerning this hoh- 
ay please contact my office. 

^SSwuWCOHSm. OeHEBiU- CM1CAOO .imADOII. M00« ««*. IIS- "«• *«^ 

USSS »*«»"-••»« ("WW Or "«*«■"> ^ , 

cosu by being near the source able to to build more schools 

of supply of their product The 
tower wages in many Asian 
countries is also an influencing 
factor -We have a healthy 
domestic market for Amen 
can Investors, and many natu 
ral resources, said Noor "We 
can offer American investors 
profitable opportunities We 
are looking toward the U S for 
cooperation and partnership 

As a developing country . the 
Indoaesian government is also 
interested in educating its 
voung people, he said 'In the 
last two decades, we have been 

amount of time 

Time also beaimes a factor 
when meeting Spring applica 
tion deadlines Each year 
thousands of college students 
face the grim reality that they 
won t receive financial ait) not 
because they don't qualify but 
simplv because they didn I 
meet early application dead 
line.s. reports Kalhryn 
Kosvpal. President of Great 
Potentials Resource Center, a 
nationwide financial aid iiifor 
mation service 

An early financial aid search 
IS important since some 
sources of aid are distnbut«l 
on a first come first serve 
basis So make sure that you 
are one ol the first m the line of 
benefits serve yourself ' 

Along with traditional 
grants and loans, non-govem- 

and we offer free education up 
to the senior high school level 
Also, manv young people from 
our country attend .schools in 
the U S to gain as much knowl 
edge as possible This brings 
cultural awareness between 
our people and is very impor 
tant to bring our countries 
closer together 

Noor stressed that hts coun 
try is looking forward to con- 
tinued growth As a nation so 
rich in natural resources and 
human potential we don't 
worry about barriers ' 

mental sources of aid exist 
Great Potentials Resource 
Center helps a student find aid 
by matching the student's per 
sonal data with the eligibility 
requirements ol thousands of 
private agencies Offered 
assistance suits the indi_ 
viduals special needs and 

This center services both 
college and graduate .school 
students, regardless of family 

For tree, detailed inlorma 
tion. write GPRC. ri29 North 
Richmond Street Chicago. 
Illinois (>MM7 

Prevent the last minute, 
desperate dash for cash ' Write 
the center soon to find out how 
to ease your college money 

Oaft show 

Harper will host 'Country 
Collections ', a unique exhibi 
tion of arts and crafU, on Nov. 
16 and 17 

The show and sale will 
involve living history as par 
ticipants reveal the secrets of 
old time craftsmen such as 
weavers and black-smiths. 

Saturday times are from 
10AM to 6PM . Sunday hours 
are 11AM to 6PM 

Admission is $3 Call 382.e7»l 
for more information- 

Hart igan/ 


ky IHcvc Mri'srmick 
StafT Writer 
The 1986 campaign for Gov- 
emor of Illinois is underway, 
which means it is time for 
responsible citiiens to lead Illi 
nois through the next four 

Tuesday, Nov 12, at6:»PM, 

voters will have a chance to 
learn at>out the two Demo- 
cratic challengers to 
Republican incumoent Jim 
Thompson On that day, 
WTTW, Channel 11. will broad- 
cast a debate between former 
US Senator Adlai Stevenson 
and Illinois Attorney General 
Neil Hartigan 

Adlai Stevenson ran agamst 
Governor Thompson in 1982. in 
the closest race ever, for the 
position of Governor of Illinois. 

Stevenson was edged out by 
less than r 1 of the votes cast 
The main issue of Stevenson s 
campaign was the poor finan 
cial condition of the state, a 
point that was denied by 
Thompson and was proven to 
be true when within two weeks 
CmtimK* M pa«* I 

rtg* 2. Th* HMmOK. NoMfnMr T.. rMg, 


iamtumri tnm Br>l imRr 
posal students would pay 
back loans by spending one 
weekend a month in teacher 
traininfi and summer months 
in ruralor ghetto schoob help- 
ing children with 

Upon Kraduation. <>ludents 
would pay off college luaas by 
teaching The NEA President 
supports this proposal and 
says through this plan many 
more students will consider 
leaching as a career 


twtUmm4 ttvm flnl pagr 
•f Tlmnpaon's re-election ttie 
state was on the verge of 

Neil Hartigan has worked 
his way up the lad<ler ol state 
politics to the position of 
Attorney General He has 
never been accused ol any 
improprieties, he says he is 
ready to l>e (iovernor Har 
tigan IS being backed by the 
Cook County Democratic 
OHanization known b«>tter as 
""Da Machine 

Do you want (t> decide (or 
yourself who you shf>uld vote 
for and not just parrot what 
you have heard or been told" 
One hour m front of your telev i 
sion s<rt Tuesday night is .111 
easy way to become 
acquainted with two of the 
three candidates running for 

Adlai Stevenson is promts 
ing to clean up the under 
funded deal makers in stale 
government and Neil Ifartigan 
ts proposing the restructure of 
Illinois' economy to make it 


wcwtti":"**! Jt\fmct ctmttm% 






Si. owe "J ' .'^f ■ 
t yt^ T StCTION 

CI»»M* starting Now! 


i^CALL (312) 855-1068 



•siNniti t( DMiNii. 




services are Don Davea. Sandi 
Postle. and Ken Ball from tfie 
I>partmenl of Rehabilitation 
Services Some of the topics 
, , , I . covered by the presenters 

IJnflerSlaildinghave cases, education. 

Dur to the increased number 
of visually impaired students 
enrolled at Harper, the Dis 
abled Student Services staff is 
striving to provide appropriate 
services to these stuoents both 
in and out of the claitsroom 

To aid in this process, a 
series of four in services are 
being held to familiarize the 
staff with problems and bar 
riers associated with the visu 
ally impaired 

The presenters tor tlieae in 

' rehabilitation and live elderly 
blind During one of the in-s«-r 
vices, the staff was led through 
a simulation experience in 
"being blind' and pracliced 
being guides for tlie blind 

The third of the four pari 
series of m services will be 
held Friday. November 8 at 
which time the Disabled Stu 
dent -Services staff will work 
with ocular simulations as well 
as additional methods for 
providing improved services 
to the visually impaired 

hoper cDtege rnusic machre 


R A 


■c 010 ' 





lo H M 

E M Ofv 




Hn 1 'a 





^N oU* 


E M 1 





L 1 T 


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E M E Atw 




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• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

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Humana Hospital Doctor's Building 

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For appointment please call 882-2577 



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S'/iDf} far o/U' /a=>/u^rici aiH:^ 

V ^ Shouj 5. Sole 

Coujiby iplleciion' 

fl Gothering of Troditionol flmericon Folk Artists 6i Craftsmen 

NOV€M6€R16&17. 1985 

Harper College - Building M 

Algonquin & Roselle floods 

Polottne, Illinois 

Saturday; 1 0:00 om - 6:00 pm Sunday: 1 1 :00 am - 6:00 pm 

Admission: S5.00 

Artisans liiill demonstrate: Choirmoking. Candles. 

Scherenschnitte, Pottert^. UJood Corving, Dollmaking. 

UJeoving, Coppersmithing, ond more! 

One Hand-Mode Qui it To Be Given Auuoy 6ach Doy! 

Seoms like Vestetdov 643 S Cooh Bofrington, IL (312)582 6791 



^ftAftft AA^^^^:^^^ *' 00 Off With This fldi 1t^:^;^^^^^t^^ft^MS^ 


TiM MwtMigK NoMtnUt ;. 1966, Pag* 3 

AIDS: A rri!>is that 

Miijil Ik* lUall with 

AIDS is a disturbing specter shadowing America 
that demands immiHliate attention from the federal 
government Onlv the government has the resources 
necessarv to confront the massive educational and 
researchprojects that he ahead of us. 

The disease holds numerous explosive social 
implications that extend far bt>yond health concerns. 

There are the troublmg issues of privacy, contiden 
tialality, and civil rights. Should health insurance tie 
able to rewrite policies because of homosexuality' 

The Armv is already testing for AIDS in new 
recruits Wi'th the AIDS hysteria in full swing (sup 
posedly rational adults are still contTrned aljout con 
tractmg the disease from door knobs ) there is a very 
real concern in the homasexual community over job 

These are just some of the more mundane, every 
day effects of ther disease. 

Contrarv to some uninformed individuals there is 
not chance of getting the disease from drinking 
glasses The v irus dies very quickly outside the b(»dy 
The only way m can be effectively transmitted is 
through blcKxi and other body fluids 

What IS needed is an efective educational program 
to make the public aware of the particulars o< the 
problem le its degree of infectiousness, how to act 
responsibly to avoid contracting the disease. 

With the more than »,(M)0 cas«?s expected by the 
end of 1986 it seems obvious that we should make it 
our number one health priority. 

We need to realize what wove got to do: live, as a 
nation, with an incurable disease until a cure can be 


lUir^t'r's li*'**f llunwii by Hftinmers 

On a dark and cloudy after 
mion in a smoke filled S*nat<- 
Office St spcret meeting took 

That meeting was held to 
remove an undesirable .sen 
alor who had not lived up to his 

However, he was convc 
niently not present to defend 
himself from the pack of power 
hungry jackals thai were 
atxiul 1o b«»gm Iheir frenzied 

Does thi.s sound like some 
tilini; that would take place on 
Capitol Hill' (juess ajjain 

Somethine similar to this 
sCCTiario took place right here 
at llarpT College 

All righl. I exaggerated a lit 
tie. II might not have been a 
dark and cloudy day 

IM me give you some back 
ground informalion The inci 
dent I m alluding to is a sa 
called executive session con 
vened by the Harper Semite 

The topic of thi.s meet ing w as 
the possible imp4-achment of 
Senator Bob Wilkinson 

tlon't get the wrong idea, the 
senators had legitimate rea 
to want to remove Boh 

Bob Wilkinson had mi.ssed a 
meeting and failed ti< me*-t the 
.senate requirement of three 
office hours a week 

In addition to thi.s Bob was. 
according to Senate Pre,sidenl 
To<td Burger, "nexltoimpttssl 
lilelogi't a hold of ' 

TikM wcntontosay ■ II siml 
our job to hunt down senators 
and l)eg them to do their job ' 

Well then Todd, whose job is 
it ' As president of the senate I 
iMjIieve It s your responsibility 
to ensure thai things run 

So how did Todd handle hi.s 

A senalor can be removed 
automatically if hi- Iwo 
meetings Well Bob already 
mi.sjied one session and it was 
hoped he'd miss anolher 

TiMld Burger said, some ol 
the -•.(■nalors really hoped he 
wduldn t show Irilnrlu 
nalely for Todd things didn I 
work out so easily 

Although he showt^ up late. 
Bob Wilkinson was there But 
wa.s his removal brought up in 
his presence'' 

No, some of the senators 
waited for Bob to leave and 

then they pounced 

Senator Robert Pe<herek Jr 
motioned for a vote to remove 
Wilkinson and the senators 
present voted him out 

Didn't the senators have 
enough balls to confront 
Wilkinson personally " 

What were they going to do. 
leave a note in his mailbox'' 

Well, now that the smoke has 
cleared it has been determined 
that the execulive ses.sion il 
love that term' was 

Bob Wilkin.s(in is slill a sen 
ator and life goes on 

I have to admit 1 was sur- 
prused that Todd conceded that 
the handling of the situation 
was "tacky" 

President Burger » ent on to 
say. I UKiked withm my -soul 
and realized 1 was wrong " 

Well as .James Brow n might 
have put it "you ain I gnl no 
soul " 

As things stand now Todd 
says he's happy with Bob's 
performance and the situation 
appears to be corrected 

Maybe if Bob was present at 
the meeting the *hole situa^ 
tion could have tieen avoided. 






arid i! s the i,8v\ 


Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. Publica- 
tion rights are reserved. 



William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin & Rnsefle Roads 

PalaUiie. IL 60067 

Edilor uiChiff SmHCowm 

VwsGiliUir CiillMlKilig 
BuuoK MaianiT JramliT Ndcmtii 

EntRUinnnii Editor . Antj'Tnl 

SiHiru KdiiiiT Ootnjiiti 

PMd Editor RictHall 

AdvtK»T JmOtmaa 

The HARBINGER is the slu- 
ilenl publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the aiUegc. its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editinig. All 
Letters to-tne-Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request. For further inXorma 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 or 

An* 4. nw Haiengw Noaanev 7. ises 


■MM «"ICTTtH 0* OCM>- picliaM OTmWf <W> ■<• ■ 


ia W. ButM Am. » S. NorOnntt Hwy. 

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MLProipMt MMtm 


• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous M's Spiiming Every Nite 

Mon.-Fri. Free Taco Bar 4pm-6pm 

""y^ Mug of Beer 25' 9pm-i0fMn 

Ladies Nite 

Vs Price Drinks 9pm-i2 pm 

/fit- liJdy /itvii Raffle 

Tuas./Thur. Giant 14 oz. 

Old Styte SO* SfMn-iOpm 

Fith Fry *3.S9 AH You Can Eat 

V2 Price Pizza Spm-Spm 



The tradition 

Jay Lena 

—Two sold out — standing 
room only shows! 

Violet Femmes 

1500 tickets-sold out! 

The Program Board 

Thanks You 
For Your Support. 

Better off fiiiiny than dead 


• * * 


("urtK AriTiKtrtmR 

taron l»»2irr 

Itavid OKrdrn Sttrrn 

lliaiM* l-'ralikliii 

l>ir«-«Ml h\ Strtr llollaiul 

John Cusiick is a likeable 

He made his debut on screen 
in The Sure Thins Wortcmg 
with Rob Kcincr. Cusack 
helped lo make The Sure 
Thine"' a success 

Well, he's hack asain 

After a brief appearance in 

The Journey of Natty Gann." 

fusark is in a new cornedv. 

Belter Off Dead This is 
another movie from Holly 
wood about teenagers and 
growing up except this movie 
has some relreshinK tw ists and 

Two of my favorite young 
aiiors are in this one Cusack s 
performance in The Sure 
Thins" really impressed me 
Although he has appeared in 
only a few films. I ex[)e<-t more 
pood movies from him 

The other young actor 1 
really enjoy watching is Curtus 
Armstrong You might not 
remember his name hut the 
characters he has played are 

He was the smart ass teen- 

age philosopher who gave Joel 
1 Tom Cruise 1 advice in "Risky 
Business " He also appeared 
as ■Bougar ■ in last summer's 
sleeper, "Revenge of the 
Nerd ' Both of his perform 
ances were outstanding 
Armstrong is very charts 
matjc in his portrayals 
Although he hasn I starred m 
any movies, .•\rmstrong is very 
effective as a supfKirting actor 

In Better Oil Dead. 
Cusack plays Lame, a young 
man infatuated with his 
girlfriend Beth Amanda 
Wyss > His (fclings are 
reflected in his room decor 
Hasted all across his bedroom 
walls are pictures of Beth 
Even in his closet he keeps an 
army of "Beth " cardboard fig 
ures to hang his clothes on 

When Beth suddenly drops 
him for Roy i Aaron Dozier'. 
he feels his life is over 
Attempt after attempt, he is 
foile<l in trying suicide This 
helps to create some funny 

Plaving the role of his dad. 
David Ogden Sliers also suf 
fers from the mishaps of his 
son His excellent acting in 
.M*A 'S'H made him one of my 
favorite characters in the sif 
com Sticr > (x'rfiirm.imc w.j.s 

also very good in this film. 

Throughout the film, 
Cusack's imagination gets the 
better of him . Heres where the 
novelty comes in 

There are segments of car- 
toons and "Mr Bill" like clay 
figurines performing little 
scenes in various times of the 
film Better Off Dead is like 
a I)r Seuss film for grown-ups. 

He sees the only way to win 
Beth back is to ski and twat 
Brad down the K 12 ski hill. 

While trying to complete his 
task, he finds romantic inter 
est in Monique. the French for 
eign exchange student He also 
gets help from Charles DeMar 
(Curtis Armstrong) on skiing 

The movie concentrates on 
several main characters, but 
there are many supporting 
characters as well to enhance 
the film A psychotic newstmy, 
two Japenese "Speed Racers" 
and a weird, mysterious little 
brother all help to give this 
film a wacky twist 

There are a lot of inventive 
scenes in this film I really 
enjoyed the novelties For 
tunaiely. this teenage film is 
not filled with homy boys spy- 
ing on girls of the sanie age. 
This is one o( the few films 
worth the ticket price 

Ro^er rfinks on incredible music 

By Kanktnij Rwitrr 
Staff Wrllrr 

.■Vfter 111} article, ni> edi 
tor gave me an ultimatum 
Either I write something 
entertaining and creative or I 
get the boot 

Easy for him lo say I have 
yet to read anything intelligent 
written by. the twerp who 
writes love notes on company 

After squeezing every 
thought from my brain. I came 
lo a dead end I decided lo tune 
in on the radio and listen lo the 
usual being broad 
cast over the air 

Scanning the bands. I heard 
Tears For Fears, ftmer .Sla 
tion and Thompson rwiasover 
and over IJgghh' 

My train oTlhoughl had been 
completely de railed My ear 
drums bleeding and senses 
dulled. I reached over to pull 
the plug Suddenly BANG. 

t accidently stumbled onto 
an idea I'll write about cred 
ibilily on the music scene 

Yes, credibility in the music 
world Ls iin a decline Hant In 

believe' Not at all' 

Anyone who can apply 
make up and look i=;i>od oh 
MTV seems to be making it in 
music nowadays With the 
right earrings and wig, I lixi 
could he playing to sell out 
crowds at the horizon 

Dire Slratts had the right 
idea Ttmt little laggol nilli 
earringn and the make up 
Yeah buddy, that's his own 
hair Look out George 
Michael, your days are 

I admit 1 liked bands like 
Thompson Twins and even 
Duran l)uran at one time But 
then again. I Ihought Jerry 
Ijcwis was funny at one lime 

Credibility is not in the eye of 
the lieholder This is an ele 
ment lo be acquired and 
retained Let's lace it Slcvie 
Wonder was dynamic in the 
SO's and 70's, But in 19«.i, his 
musical style has degenerated 
into a form of pop music drip 
ping with lyrics used only in 
eulogies to the dead 

The prnhlem is not in obtain 

ing respect by fellow musi 
cians and fans The task lies in 
trymg lo keep it up 

Of course when a band hits 
the charts, there is a curse that 
changes the band into a group 
of frenzied, fame starved 
maniacs interested only in get- 
ting top billing on "Star 
Search ' 

There are .several bands that 
have hit the limelight of star- 
dom, yet are able to remain 
artistic Tears for Fears is one 
of the few bands to keep their 
edge and not .sell out England 
by the pound Frankie G«es lo 
liollywiMMt also hit the top of 
the charts and stay fresh. Mow 
ever, a bunch of fags praising 
.sado massochism does noth- 
ing for me in the long run. 

So which bands can still be 
considered as respectable'' 
Not Black Flag in anyway 
Well, vou make your own judg- 
ements But if someone laughs 
at your selection the next time 
you're at the record store, 
maybe you should think twice 
about the Journey altMun. 

2SSriSXILTti.SS^™ * •*"-^*" '=~*° •"««"«• " B1.0G H V.CO. 1>K.0««., 

l ii Mi i i iii 

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• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinniiig Every Nite 
Mon.-Fri. ^r~^j Free Taco Bar 4pfn-6pin 

i(k>n.-Wid. -rr ' Mug of Beer 25' 9pin-i0pm 

Tues. Ladies Nite 

Vi Price Drinlcs 9pm-i2 pm 

Tues-Thur. Giant 14 OZ. 

Old Style 50* 9pm-iopm 

FrI. Fish Fry '3.99 All You Can Eat 

S«t./Sun. Vz Price Pizza Spm-Spm 

The tradition 

Jay Lena 

— ^Two sold out — standing 
room only shows! 

Violet Femmes 

1500 tickets-sold out! 

The Program Board 

Thanks You 
For Your Support. 

Better off funny than dead 

* * • 

ivtm C'unach 

Cmtin ArmstmiR 

Aarmi l>iizirr 

David l>Knl«i Slirn 

[HaiM* FrankUn 

l>im-ti-d by Strvr HoJIaMl 

John ("usack is a likeable 

He niadf his debul on scref n 
in "The Sure Thing ' Working 
with Rob Keiner. Ciisack 
helped to make The Sure 
Thing" a success 

Weil, he's back again 

After a brief appearance in 
The Journey of Nattv Gann. 
( 'usack is in a new comedv . 

Better Off Dead This is 
another movie from Holly 
wood about leenasirs iind 
growing up. except this nun n- 
has some refreshing !» isis .mil 

Two of m\ favorite young 
actors are in this one Cusack's 
performance in The Sure 
Thing" really inipres.sed me 
Although he has appeared in 
only a few films. I ex[)ect more 
good movies from him 

The other young actor I 
really enjoy w atching is Curtis 
Armstrong- Vou might not 
remember his name, but the 
characters he has played arc 

He was the smart teen 

a|e philosopher who gave Joel 
(Tom Cruise i advice m "Risky 
Business " He also appeared 
as "Bougar ■ in last summer s 
sleeper, 'Revenge of the 
Nerd " Both of his perform 
ances were outstanding 
Armstrong is very charis 
matic in his portrayals 
Although he hasn't starred in 
any movies. Armstrong is very 
effect ive as a support ing actor 

In Better Ufl Dead. 
Cusack plays I.airie, a young 
man infaiualed with his 
girlfriend Beth 'Amanda 
Wyssi flis feelings are 
reflected in his room decor 
Pasted all across his bedrixim 
walls are pictures of Beth 
Even in his closet he ke<'ps an 
army of ' Beth" cardboard fig 
ures to hang his clolhes on 

When Beth suddenly drops 
him for Roy (Aaron Dozien. 
he feels his life is over 
Attempt after attempt, he is 
foiled in trying suicide This 
helps to create some funny 

Plaving the role of his dad. 
Davi<i Ogden Sliers also siif 
fers from the mishaps of his 
son His excellent acting in 
M'A 'S'H made him one of my 
favorite characters in the sit 
com Slier s (lerforniance was 

also very good m this film. 

Throughout the film, 
Cusack's imagination gets the 
better of him Here's where the 
novelty comes in 

There are segments of car- 
loons and "Mr. Bill" like clay 
figurines performing little 
scenes in various times of the 
film Better Off Dead IS like 
a Dr Seuss film for grown ups 

He sees the only way to win 
Beth back is to ski and beat 
Brad down the K 12 ski hill 

While trying to c-omplete his 
task, he finds romantic inter 
est in Monique. the French for 
eign exchange student He also 
gets help from Charles DeMar 
(Curtis Arm.strongi on skiing. 

The movie concentrates on 
several main characters, but 
there are many supporting 
characters as well to enhance 
the film A psychotic newsboy, 
two Ja()enese "Siieed Racers" 
and a weird, mysterious little 
brother all help to give this 
film a wacky twist. 

There are a lot of inventive 
scenes in this film I really 
enjoyed the novelties. For 
tunaiely. this teenage film is 
not filled with horny boys spy 
ing on girls of the same age 
This is one of the few films 
worth the ticket price. 


*r ranks on mere 



R> KjinkinK Kiigrr 
SlafT Hrilcr 

,\rtfr niv urlnle, my cdi 
tor gave me an ultimatum 
Either 1 write something 
entertaining and creative, or I 
get the boot 

Easy for him to say I have 
yet to read anything iiitelligeni 
written by. the twerp who 
writes love notes on company 

Alter squeezing every 
thought from my brain. 1 came 
to a dead end I decided to tune 
in on the radio and listen to the 
usual gibberish being broad 
cast over the air 

Scanning the bands, 1 heard 
Tfars For Fears. Power Stu 
tion and Thompson TVins over 
and over I'gghh' 

My train of thought had b«?en 
completely de railed .My ear 
drums bleeding and sen-ses 
dulled. 1 reachetl over to pull 
the plu^ Suddenly BANG 

I accidently stumbled onto 
an idea I'll write about cred 
ibility on the music scene 

Yes, credibility in the music 
world is tin a decline Hard to 

believe'" Not at all' 

Anyone who can apply 
make up and look good on 
MTV seems to Ik- making it in 
music nowadays With the 
right earrings and wig. I loo 
could be playing to sell out 
crow ds at the horizon 

0ire Straits had the right 
idea. That hltle (aggol with 
earrings and the makt- tip 
Yeah buddy, that's his own 
hair Look out George 
Michael, your days are 

I admit I liked bands like 
Thompson Twins and even 
Dumn Dur^n at one time But 
then again. 1 thought Jerry 
Ijewis was funny at one time 

Credibility is not in the eye of 
the beholder This is an ele 
menl Id be acquired and 
retained Let s face it Slevie 
Wonder was dynamic in the 
«ls and 7t) s But in 1985. his 
musical style has degenerated 
into a form of pop music drip 
ping with lyrics used only in 
eulogies to praise the dead 

The priiblem is not inohlain 

ing respect by fellow musi- 
cians and fans The task lies in 
trying to keep it up 

Of course when a band hits 
the charts, there is a curse thai 
changes the band into a group 
of frenzied, fame starved 
maniacs interested only in get 
ting top-billing on "Star 

There are several bands that 
have hit the limelight of star 
dom. yet are able to remain 
artistic Tears ForFears is one 
of the few bands to keep their 
edge and not sell out England 
by the pound Frankie Goes to 
Hollywood also hit the top of 
the charts and stay fresh How- 
ever, a bunch of fags praising 
sado-massochism (ioes noth- 
ing for me in the long run. 

So which bands can still be 
considered as respectable' 
Not Black Flag in anyway 
Well, you make your own judg 
ements But if someone laughs 
at your selection the next time 
you're at the record store, 
maybe you should think twice 
about the Journey album. 

■rtn Mleltw an pMurad torn Wl to ngt* 

• In mjaa ■. Viciw OM^nmo, Oartan Omw. aid 

Td* Haitingar. NnwnlMr 7, 1985. Rig* 5 

Tour Britain 

Join Harjwr College s l» day 
study tour of Britain June 
12-27. \9m. Visit staleley homes 
•nd garden*, calherdrals. cas 
tiM and cottages Explore the 
•ccoic landscape through cele 
brated British poets and 

Coat 0* the tour is n«67 This 
.■o»ers all transportation from 
I'hicago. touring by private 
motorcoarh. seminars, hotels, 
and most meals Participants 
must also enroll for human 
ties credit or continuinu e<Ju 
ation units The lour i.* open lo 
she community 

Tour members may join an 
<)ptiof>al tour of Ireland. June 
.-7 July 3 at a cost of $399 

For brochures and more 
information, call Martha 
Simonsen, 397 300Bext 2326. or 
ihe Liberal Arts Division, exi 


Somthing s Afo«>t ' a musi 
cal spoof on Agatha Chriiitie 
murder mysteries, opens Kri 
Nov IS at lUwuevelt Umver 
sitys OMalley Theatre. 430 S 

Michigan Ave . Chicago 

Fn and Sat eventing pre 
formances Nov 15 (t 16. and 
Nov 22 li a. will be at 7 .10 pm 
Maitinee performace at 1 pm . 
ThuT Nov 21 Admission M 
For information phone 

Doctor Wlio 

Doctor Who will celebrated 
at Tardis a. Nov 29 through 
Dec I at the Hyatt Regency. 

The convention will treature 
continuous screenings of rare 
Doctor Who episodes, ques 
tion* and answer panels, the 
premiere of a new Doctor Who 
artwork, a dealer s room 
stocked with memorabilia for 
sale, a costume contest judged 
by Doctor Who celebrities, a 
celebrity caburet. a multi 
media presentation of the pro 
gram s hi-slory. a lunch with 
the stars and other surprises 

Advance tickets are MO for 
a i-day admission & KKl for a 2 
day admission a paying adull 
TK-kets are available through 
ticketmasler or by phone 
(312 559 12V2I For further 
inlormation call the Tantis 22 
hotline 1312 2H;!D WHO I 

Folk Art 

On Nov 16 and 17 Harper will 
host -Country Collections ". a 
gathering of traditional .Amer 
lean folk artists and craft 
smen Not only will there be 
crafts for sale but it will be a 
living history lesson for the 
entire family through 

Times are 

Sat l(>-6.Sun ,116 Admission 
is $3. call :i«2 6791 for more 

Data Processing 

Data Processing Manage 
ment Association is offering 
one scholarship to be awarded 
to a Harp«'r Student 

The candidate must submit a 
brief (approximately 2 pages ( 
tvpewritter presentation cov 
ering their interest in the data 
processing computer 

The deadline far submitting 
an application is Nov 15. 1985 

Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 

"Be Healed" 

On Wed Nov 6th at 7 :«) pm 
all young adults are invited to a 
special event at Hoffman 
Estates High School 
.Auditorium. 1100 W Higgms 

Linda Koonty. an interna 
tionalyknown speaker and 
evangelist iwll be talking 
about the real Jesu-s 

The talk us sponsered by the 
St Hubert young adult fel 
lowhip For more information 
call 934 5795 

Christmas Tree 


WANTED: Two thrill-seeking repotiers. 

brains optional. Iool<ing to dig up 
I the story of the century. 

^ For infomv^tion call . , . >^ .^ 



• ^JM'w 


• M*C£ NlUftLOooou.!. 


w- „.,.:»«.i,o.i-»ou,LttHOLDRIO&l u«.>»"..iuc«.,nALILLlCMTMAN«ARNItFISHMAN 
*..,„_ D. ,m DeLUCA iv«v««.wMAaNlUflLX)««THOMASKBBOtX:K 


Harper College is offering a 
onedav trip to the Christmas 
Tree siorv House Museum on 
Saturday. December 7 from 
900 am to 500 pm Partici 
pants will meet in the A Lobby 
Tuition for the tour will be $5 
pus a tS-i fee which includes 

motorcoach transportation. 

guide, lunch admission, taxes 

and gratuities 
For addttonal information or 

to make advance reservations. 

call 397 3000. ext 2410. 2312. or 

2301 Please give course 

number LXX002O01 to assure 

correct registration, 


BAKESALE Nov 14 11AM to 
tPM. BIdg A lounge Money 
will be used to benefit orld 
Hunger and Summer Missions 

Blood Drive 

Due to unforeseen changes 
in their schedule, the BLOOD 
CENTER will not be on cam 
pus Nov 12. as indicated on the 
Student Activites calender. 
The new date for the drive will 
be Nov 27. from 8:30AM to 
3FM, in A242a It will be a 
great chance for all of us to 

really help in a time of 
increased need — the Thanks 
giving Holiday weekend! 
Don't forget to stop and help 
your community maintain its 
valuable blood supply 


The Scleroderma Founda- 
tion of Greater Chicago is 
sponsoring a program on scle- 
roderma to be held at 1 : 30 pm, 
on Sunday. Nov ItHh. 1985, at 
Rockford Memorial Hospital. 
2400 Rockton Avenue. Rock- 
ford. HI 

The program will include a 
presentation by Frederick 
Diet/., M D . rheumatologist. 
on an ■Overview of Scle- 
roderma Dr Dietz is Associ- 
ate clinical Professor of Medi- 
cine, University of Illinois, 
College of Medicine. Rockford, 
Illinois and practices at the 
Rockford Clinic. 2300 N Rock 
ton Avenue. Rockford. Ill 

The second presentation will 
be made bv Knstine Vanagas 
Rilling. M S W . on Coping 
with a Long term Illness ", Ms 
Vanags Rilling is a certified 
social worker in the .Soc-ial Ser- 
vice Department, Swedish 
American Hospital. Rwkford, 

Tlie program is open to the 
public without charge Free 
parking is available Refresh- 
ments will be served Advance 
reservations can be made by 
calling In Chicago call (312) 
7T7 2223. between 8:00 am. and 
4:00 pm , Mon through Fri. 

Piano Concert 

Theodore Edel. Nov 7 at 
12 15 pm in P 205. Free 

For more information call 
397 3000, ext 2.547, 




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.Not Just Comics. 




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"It's a research 
project I'm trying 
to find out which 
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*Br€»akiiijj In' 
Its crafked ii| 

Si-Dll < oMan 
['.llili>r-in-( hirf 
BrraUag In i-, a '■hattrriDf! c\|>«Ti 
cnrr. RrKardk^ of what ynu ma.v 
kavr krard wr don't livr in a 
dcmorrarv ; mr livr in a 
■m-IMHTao". where nepotism 
and who you know count more 
than what you know 

This IS what the authors of 
Breaking In (Ray Bard and 
Fran Moody 1 have to say to the 
career minded individuals of 

Apparently if you don't liuy 
their book and become aware 
of "over 500 top corporate 
training programs' " you will be 
condemned to the life of 
Assistant Night Mananger at 
your local neighborhood 

Perhaps this sarcasm is 
unwarranted It would, how 
ever, seem that those who 
would be most mterested in a 

not all 

p to be 

corporate training program 
would be aware of it because 
they already have a job with 
that particular corporation. 

The average Harper student 
I if there is such a person! 
would find little of value in the 
book Chances are that he 
enjoys his major or he expects 
a job in his field. 

He probably isn't fascinated 
with the knowledge corpora- 
tions m Texas or Nebraska 
offer competitive wages 

About the biggest help the 
book offers is that training or 
tuition reimbursement plans 
do exist. 

For someone who didn't 
realize these plans are avail- 
able this book could be an eye- 

The guide is published by 
Quill William Morrow, New 


^mmj^ u^PBJs C3N o^asicAL ai3um& 


.■.6R0WgyX3UPgA6gNI0Sy/ | 


The H«t>nger. NovatnOei !. 198S. P»g» 7 


Legal Services 

Free legal advice from prac 
ticing attornevs will be pro 
vklea by Studenl Senate to full 
ind pari time students who 
have paid an activity fee 

The attorney will be avail 
able every Wednesday from 
1:30pm to 4 30 pm . and from 
S:30 pm to 7 3«l pm. except on 
bolioays For appointments, 
students should call ext 2242 or 
visit the Students Activities 
Office in Bldg A 


The sixth annual Southern 
Comfort Collegiate Dixieland 
Jazz competition a national 

talent hunt to discover Amer 
icas best new collegiate Dixie 
group- offers what most col 
lege musician s consider a 
dream come true 

Any college musician can 
assemble a jazz ensemble and 
comfiele Based on audition 
cassettes which must be less 
than 20 minutes and include 
redition of the Dixieland stan 
dard 'South Rampart Street 
Parade' three bands will be 
selected to compete in a live 
■ Battle of the Dixie Jati 
Bands in Anaheim. Califor 
nia. Jan »^12 

Audition cassettes must be 
received no later than Fri , 
Nov I.') For more information 
and an entry kit write the com 

petlliun <it 211 K Ontario. I'hi 

cago. II WKlllorcall 2«)7tK)« 


Parental Stress Services, a 
child abuse prevention 
agency, will train volunteers 
Nov 16 and 23. BW am to 4 3U 
pm at 59 Van Buren. room 
1618. Chicago 

Volunteers are n«-ed«Hl form 
all areas of Chicago and the 
suburbs to answer hotline calls 
— forwarded to homes — from 
distressed parents and to facil 
itate local parent support 

To volunteer call Carolyn 
Bucior at Parental Stress Ser 
vices. 427 lIKI 




Metro Help needs your help 
We are the largest volunteer 
staffed hotline in the United 
States helping youths who 


ijinyfc'^ — 5 

l;;;rirour SpecmTMessaRe Through 
The Hrrbniger Pers^ntab! 

The Harbinget 

5 lines for $1.W> 

Call J97--J000. ext. 2460 

,- / / * • I f < ♦ : 



( la<>^i^«'(l 

Help ^anleri 

IM)KINC. FOR J ■!<*>- TV lllimm J<* 
S»rYi« h«5 m»nv yti lislin»». bMk lull 
ud pal tunc in thr arpjs o( cicnni 
profeMMful Irchniril »»r<>llal>Mf 
reUll. r«M<uram and lailor> Tlwrr 
w« itM umporary UM) t'luM ran* l»l 
lagi Me art located m Buildmf A 
■oom MI Hnn arc ■ .» a m -) «) 
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ran cam 17 M pM hnur full imw. UIW 

per auJl 

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(til ;«? 

NEKlJl-:ll I !,■ r , , ,, -Rjf Irooi 

Harper to t) K.i jwi Hi m in 

WMing Mond. taTbm tA'tll i-bip in 
far psXan IBI-MM aner « pni (ifeax' 

have runaway, or are having 
problems with parents, peer 
pressures . drugs or thoughts of 
suicide If you're a good lis- 
tener and you'd like to learn 
more about becoming one of 
our trained volunteers, call 
Metro Help at 880 9860 Lend 
an ear and give a hand to those 
who need vou 

EXP rVPlST will lypt your reports 
paper* or resume* Fa,s( & Accurate 
Pick up li delivrr\ at Harper II Ml per 
page Call iWilMffl alter «. 

TERM PAPERS, essays. |«ner»l Ijm 
inc. laMaci-urate. reliable Reaaouible 

rata P V li Dei available Call AK 

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ncanaable ftat«-E»pert (Quality 
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f. NtNwnbW 7. 18SS 

Sports violence out of hand 

Coinprtitvr team sports in 
the eighties is becoming more 
and more violent The term 
"ctmtact sport is such an 
■idenUtement that it mi^ht 
as well be changed to fighla 
bie sport" 

In more instances, sports 
highlights are filled with two or 
more opposing athletes on the 
field or eoiirt duking it out with 
imilll iomettmes becoming 

For example, in the last few 
months, three major incidents 

occured in three different 
sports It resulted in fights or 
near fights 

Example number one The 
IMS World Series saw Kan!>a.s 
City's Royals make a dramatic 
comeback from a three games 
to one deficit to defeat the St 
Louis Cardinals Inthe seventh 
and final game. Cardinal 
pitcher Joaqin Andujar had 
had enough of the home plate 
umpire's -badcalls " and went 
into a fury up to the point 
where coaches and fellow 
teammates had to restrain 

Result : A ten-day suspen- 
sion effective at the start of the 
1906 baseball season 

Example number two Sun 
days Cnicago Bear. Green 
Bay Packer contest in which 
the Bears emerged victorious 
despite numerous outbursts of 
fights which were seemingly 
.started by the Packers The 
worst violence ticcured when 
Packers defensive back Mark 
I>ee shoved the Bears Walter 
Payton twice into the bench 
which almost resulted in 
serious injury to Payton 

Result: Lee was ejected 

from the game. 

Incident number three: In 
pre season basketball play, 
the New York Knicks' top draft 
pick Patrick fCwing was 
involved in five different skir 
mishes with opposing players. 

Result Ejections and fines 
to Ewing 

Luckily for the athletes in 
these three examples, none 
were injured; just bruised 

However, all could learn a 
lesson from the mid-7Us bas 
ketball season when Houston 

Rockets center Ruriy Tom 
janovich ran into Kermit 
Washington's (Portland Trail 
Blazers > right fist at full speed . 

Result Washington sus- 
pended and heavily fined and 
Tomjanovlch suffering two 
blackened eyes, a broken nose, 
and several dislodged teeth. 

True, fighting in a sport is an 
attention-getter, but to some 
fans, violence only withdraws 
their vote in the admiration 
department to their favorite 
athlete or team. 

Football Preview 

tf Owrn ittka 
Kp«rt» V^Utr 

The Harper Hawks play the 
DtiPoge Chapparals Saturday 
m their third straight post sea 
son meeting m as many years 

The Hawk.t. as well as the 
coaching staff, hope that 1985 s 
result will be different fnmi 
the past years The past two 
yean, DuPage. after losing to 
wrper in the regular seaMO, 
beat the Hawks in post season 

In IWa. the Chaps lost 17 14 m 
the regular season Init won 9 7 
in a pmt -season rematch 

Ijst year the Hawks won a 
squeaker 24 22. but were 
demolished .15 10 in the first 
round of the playoffs 

This vear. Harper wmi 21-M 
in a crucial conference game 
at DuPage Hawks fans will 
have to see what hes in store 
for the team Saturday 

•'DuPage will go with their 
same basic game plans, ' said 
linebacker Coach Ron Lan 
ham. "they live and die with 
these plan.s 

" ( Steve I Gresock is having a 
bad year but is still go<Kl and 
their other running back 
Loren/o Davis is good also." 
he said 

The Hawks drew a bye in the 
first round, so the week off 
gives them a chance to check 
up on their strategies as well as 
other things 

•Were doing a lot of condi- 
tioning, said Lanham. 'and 
Wednesday. Thursday and 
Friday we're doing a lot of pol 
ishing up on positions" 

Last week, the Hawks feel- 
ings were described as 'hun- 
gry . by Saturday evening, 
the Hawks" appetite should 
be much fulfilled 

im* mMrmmt atom CutalM icmI Jotw inaww prattle* lor Ww u 
■Mcti MgM Nov W. (Www by SWi SUudM) 

Big O picks top 15 

Well, it's that time of the 
year when late-autumn rain 
and dnzzle turn to snow and 
people winterize their cars for 
the tortuous winter that 
Mother Nature has in store 

It IS also time for great and 
nol-so-great 'experts" to 
make their preseason colligi- 
ate basketball picks for the 
IWS-M season 

I classify myself as one of the 
notso-great breed of people 
but I'll give the top twenty my 
best shot so if you II bear with 

1. Ikrorgia Tecfc:.No. 1 m not 
picking the Yellow jackets first 
because everyone el.-* is I feel 
Bobby Cremins has yet 
another go<Mt squad to work 
with considering gii;ird Mark 
Price, center John Salley. and 
guard Bruce Dalrymple are all 
returnees fnwn last years' 27 » 

2. MichiganLast year's big 
tm champs are looking better 

I ever with returning stars 

like guards Antoine Joubert 
and Gary Grant, forwards 
Richard Rellford and Butch 
Wade and everybody's choice 
for first team center", Roy Tar 
pley Michigan has ttie depth to 
go all the way 

3. IIIUMisCo ahead, tell me 
that the Fighting Ulini always 
start out looking good but 
choke during midseason The 
starting lineup boasts powers 
Efrem Winters and Anthony 
Welch at forward. Ken Nor 
man at center who showed 
impressive stats after the 
injury to the now departed 
George Montgomery, and 
Bruce Douglas at point guard 
Also to be noted is top recruit 
Lowell Hamilton 

4. North t aroHaaThe Tar 
Heels have yet another big 
year waiting in the wings With 
Brad Daugherty at center and 
Steve Hale and Kenny Smith at 
guards Dean Smith can l(M>k 
Forward to another fine season 

5. KansasThe Jayhawks 
should be able to ■ improve' ' on 
their 3M record with returees 

Ron Kellogg at small forward 
and Danny Manning at big 

t, SyracuseWith the ever 
improving Rony Seikaly at 
center. Rafael Addison at for 
ward and high scoring point 
guard Pearl Washington in 
attendance, head coach Jim 
Boeheim should see possible 
Final Four" visiims dancing 
in his head 

". GeorgetowaGone is All 
American center Pat Ewing 
but Ralph Dalton seems the 
right replacement and return 
ing guards David Wingate and 
Michael Jackson ' definitely 
not the singer) should once 
again help coach John 
Thompsons physical game 
plan pick up from year s 
shocking loss to Villanova. 

M. UukeThe Blue Devils still 
have returners in Tom 
Amakcr at small forward. 
.Mark Alane al the other for 
ward and the speedy scoring 
guard Johnny Dawkins 

l.ook for a drastic move in 
the standings during the sea 
son here 

» NavvThe Midshipmen 
have in Iheu- ranks possibly the 

finest center in the NCAA in 
6-11 David Robinson. Also, 
durable forward Vernon 
Butler is back as a senior A 
26-6 record showed the United 
States thev are for real Loui 
siana State will tell anyone 

IS. KenturkyThe Wildcats 
are to see plenty of postseason 
action this season with Roger 
Harden at point guard. James 
Blackmon at the other guard 
and Winston Bennett at big for- 
ward and one of the nation's 
best. Kenny Walker at small 

tl. DrPaalJoey Meyer 
should have things in control 
with Marty Embry at center. 
Kevin Holmes and Dallas 
Comegys at the forwards and 
hot-handed Tony Jackson and 
the much talked about Rodny 
Strickland at the guard spots 
Tyrone Corbin will be dearly 
missed but reserves Lemone 
Lampley i center i along with 
others should fill the void. 

12. Memphis StateThe Tigers 
iook Strong despite losing cen- 

ter Keith Lee William Bedford 
should fill in nicely with Vin 
cent Askew at guard and Bas- 
kerville Uove that name) 
Holmes at small forward. 

13. Notre DameThe Irish 
look mighty fine with Kenny 
Barlow and Donald Royal at 
the forwards with play-maker 
David Rivers at point guard 

14. St. John'sLew Canieseca 
will dearly miss Chris Mullin 
and Bill Wennington but he still 
has in his possesion the likes of 
forwards Walter Berry and 
Shelton Jones with Willie Glass 
seeing much action too. 

13. VillanovaThe big names 
are gone but center Chuck 
Everson. forward Harold 
Presslev and guards Harold 
Jensen'and Dwight Wilbur 
should make ol' Rollie see 
NCAA in the future 

Well, there you have them 1 
hope 1 backed up my picks with 
some valid enough informa 
tion to satisfy your hunger ot 
who's where nght now in the 
world of preseason collegiate 

3 % • a 

= I s 

"s - X 

> £ A- 

Vol. 19 No. n 

November 13, 198S 


TIM newspaper 

of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Senate re-arranges 

Office-holders positions 

^ = C 

• • • * 0^ 

kf DrMirCiMitry 

Fralum V-iUmr 

Sludenli present at the 

NovemlMfr 8 meeting o« the 

Senate witnessed a tittle 


No, not the two-step or even 
Ihe wallz. but a rather quicK 
changinfi o* officer positions 

After the meeting was called 
to onler and the minutes had 
l»een approved. Todd Burner 
explained that he had dropped 
ttis French class, causing him 
to forfeit four credit hours 
Because he dipped kielow the 
nine credit-hour minimum 
nHMiiTcd for officers of the Sea 
ate. ToiM solemnly announced 
to the group that he would have 
to "give up his seat as 

Before stepping down, how 
ever, Todd offered his last 
worite as President Its not 
easy to step down from 
where Ive sat for a year and a 
half now Ive loved it 1 just 
hope that I m capable of being 


Ann Hutchinson, student 
trustee, respectfully replied 
"Vouve shown a lot of ini 
tiative as a student at Harper 
college, and we appreciate all 
you ve done for the .school 
Then, with silent dignity. Todd 
handed the meeting over to 
Paul Giamola 

When 1 found out Todd was 
resigning. 1 was shocked and 
unprepared. Paul notes, 
though unprepared, how 
ever. I feel I am qualified for 
this position and am very 
eager to start work as 
President " 

New President Paul Oian 
cola took the first responsibil 
ity of his office with little 
hesitation; he continued the 
meeting at a smooth pace 
Among the first items on the 
agenda was the choosing of a 
new Vice President Senate 
members Jamie Baenen and 
Teresa Senise challenged each 
other for the vacancy Before 
the vote was taken, each girl 
commented on her quahf ica 
lions, that is. why she felt she 
could be a successful Vice 

I ve held an officer position 
onthe high school lev*'! tor four 


years, and on the college level 
for two years I think I can do 
(he things I want to do within 
the school better on an of f icers 
level. ■ Jamie said 

Teresa answered "To me. 
the most important part of 
school is the students I relate 
well to Harper students on a 
one to^ne basis 1 feel that by 
dealing with the students and 
teachers in this way . I can get a 
lot accomplished ' She 
believes that with more per 
sonal input of students and fac 
ulty. a more effective Senate 
would result 

Although both represen 
tatives posessed worthy ere 
dentials. ultimately, only one 
could be selected . a closed bal 
lot vote revealed Jamie 
Baenen as the new Vk-e Presi- 
dent Teresa Senise will 
resume her resptmsibilities as 

The meeting progressed 
with discussions of various 
committee reports and other 
workings of the Senate 

line never can tell what rat 
tling information will escape 
from (ollowing Senate meet 
ings But never fear, the Har 
binger will see that Its readers 
are kept up-to-date ' 


Program Board 
Ainus to please 

Neiv lights 
Will barn 

bv t oHrrn Kini! 
Staff Writer 
Attention Harper night stu- 
dents help IS on the way New 
lights are currently being 
installed in all parking lots and 
major walkways to replace old 
lights More lights will also be 
added along the perimeter 
road The expected completion 
date is early 1986 

The new lights are primarily 
being installed for safety rea- 
sons as the current lights, 
installed in 1969. do not provide 
enough light 

One other problem with cur- 
rent lights is when night events 
occur too manv lights need to 
be turned on The new system 
allows a small zone to be ht at 
one time This will save 
energy . . 

Altohff in McHenry is the 
company who has the contract 
with Harper 

The cost of the new lights is 
$356 000 This money is made 
available under the House bill 
1587 which is the Illinois Public 
Communitv College Act The 
oroiect category is Protection, 
Health, and Safety This Art 
allows two year colleges to 
install equipment which helps 
provide safety for students. 

There will be no inconve- 
nience to students during the 
installation period Ail present 
hghts will continue to operate 
until the new ones are 

Jeart Aasoriatioti 
[eiiovates exit ihiLs 

Stan Wnl»r 
Did you know that the 
Museum of Sc:ience ami Indus 
,y IS Chicago s leading tourist 
tttraction with over 4,(liii).0<Ht 
[fiaual visitors" 
iThe museum is also the 
atim'soMeit and largest con 
/ museum dedicated 
[in mi. the (Mcaio Heart 
iuociation oficmd » exliiliit 
lith the now famous walk 
trough heart In the three 
J,< a<fcs since the exhibit first 
■(^ned little has been altered 
The A.ssociation is hoping to 
hange this Recently plans 
ere unveiled to completely 
ndale and expand the exhibit 

fAMordinc I" »•'*»»»' l^**" 
ID pait President of the 
^ociatioci and Co Chairman 
fthie Museum renovation pro 
Wt. the new exhibit will be 
tganized according to the 
iaociation s three major pro 
IriiBi goals, prevention, 
latient care and 


iThese plans will allow 
Museum visitor* to become 

participants in the learning 

It s a proven fact that peo 
pie learn more when they are 
enjoying themselves and are a 
definite part of the process". 
Lesch said 

The proposed budget for this 
renovation project is I » mil- 
lion dollars, which will include 
exhibit maintenance 

Tlie Heart Association s pri 
mary goal is the reduction of 
premature death and dis 
ability due to cardiovascular 
and cerebrovas<ular diseases 
Thev hope to lake the goal one 
step further and eradicate the 
diseases completely The 
AsHwciation feels the tiest way 
to do this is through education 
In order to atlam this goal 
the Association is asking for 
individual and corporate con 
tributions Toconlrihutolothis 
worthwhile cause send dona 
Dam to Chicago Heart Asso 
ciation. 20 N Wacker Drive 
Chicago IL 60606 Be sure to 
mark the words Museum 
Renovation Project' on your 
check Keep your pulse going! 

bv tlrbbir {•riitr> 
i>aUirr« Kdilnr 
Students want their scho»)l to 
be an exciting place to lie. and 
someone has to create Ihe 
atlion. righf But insle.ul "f 
asking "Whos Wh.. cm ihf 
Harper campus, wh\ not ask 
• What s What' 

The Harper F'rogram Board 
provides the action and the 
happenings it is respoasible for 
are widespread The Board 
schedules' all dances, films, 
concerts, lectures, and other 
social activities based on stu 
dents interests 

In the beginning of the 
schoolyear. the Board took a 
survev in order to find out what 
students wished to see on 

Thus, the entertainment 
buzz began. Already the Board 
has presented a number of 
enjoyable activities, including 
film" festivals, the Jay Uno 
performance, and the very 
recent -Violent Femmes" con 
cert In fact, the last two 
events were completely sold 

The Program Board 
attributes this success to the 
fact that It offers a variety of 
programs, each directed 
towards the different kinds of 
students attending Harper 
•We're ahsavs looking for new 
ideas.- says Brad Kenny, 
Afternoon Activities Chair 
man 'Students with ideas 
should feel free to stop by the 
office and inform us We just 
can't guess about the popular 
Because the programs spon 

sored thus far have shown ler 
rific response. Brad assumes 
that many more can be 
planned, as "funding for new 
programs comes from our bud 
get and profits from past 
events ' 

Headed our way this month 
is the second annual Lip Sync 
contest, open to all Harper stu- 

dents Sign ups for the contest 
end todav No time for delay ' 
Get involved yourself ' ' ' tir 
come see your friends and 
peers sing and dance to fame 

Ikm't allow yourself to miss 
this or anv future events' Keep 
in touch with Program Board 
and make it work for you! 

P»B» ' Tl» MTOngf HcMftxi '3 '985 



Career Day o 
New horizons 

Approxlmalely 35« students 
participated m Carwr Day . 
heidNov 5 from 10AM to 7PM 
in the Career and Lite Wan 
olng Center A347 

Most participants began 
(heir visit by taking an optional 
interest test, which, when 

interpreted led them to other 
appropriate areas in the ten 
ter Tnese areas included 1 ; 
using the apple computer lo 
get a list of career options ^ i 
six career cluster areas with 
multiple resources and free 
handouts 3> Areas dealing 
with future careers and job 

warch methods 41 films and 
videos on career topics 

Free popcorn was served 
and six Career Center staff 
members and several coun- 
selor aides were on hand to 
help students with career 

Another Career Day is being 
planned for next semester 
before early advising 

The priie winner for the 
book what Color Is Your Par 
achute'' bv Richard Bolles 
was Vicki Ternbcrg Also, 
Pam Carpenter won 2 tickets 
to Harper s play. Bleacher 


(Present deadlines may be critical) 

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Oents irrespective ol your SAT ACT score. GPA. or tamily inco- 
rrw-We can tielp malcti you to over 4 billion dollai^ in student 
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(Regular Business Hours) 




Strireit to 

Feed the 

OnStmdairfveninR !*ov M. 
a "Wotidfield Helps the Hun 
gry" community concert will 
take place in the Auditorium of 
Hoffman i:*late» High S<hi««l 
The emniiasis us on wtim and 

The idea for this event wac 
conceived by individuals who 
attend the Woodfield Omrch. 
The event is built around the 
song Do Something Now' a 
finished piece of music that 
had K musicians participate 
The conert, however, will be 
presented as a community 
event, not as an advertwement 
or a worship service of the 

Every ticket will cost IT and 
can be purchased at Cood 
Word Bookstore at the comer 
of Roselle and Higgins roaite 
Bach person attending is 
titrrt to bring a can of food, in 
MMition to the purchase of the 
ticket Every can of food 
brought to the concert will he 
grven to hungry people in our 
own community The Neigh 
borhood Pantry, a private 
business tn the area, will give 
lllO-~ of the profits of any can 
fond that is bought fron their 
store for the purpose of the 
event The Srhaumburf^ Food 
Service will be distributing Ihe 
tMd to the needy 

The event has been spon 
sored by a number of area 
businesses and many private 
citiiens. in order to take a 
stand against this world prob 
lem right here in our area No 
one wiU receive a salary or any 
financial renumeration for 
their role in planning or 
executing the concert All 
expenses related to the concert 
will be paid in full before the 
imiecTt is staged Each of the 
artists have agreed to perform 
(Ml an exiienses only basis fhw 
htmdreapercent of the remain- 
ing conlnbutions and the ticket 
receipts will be used to help the 

The concert will feature 
three performances The first 
is Trifoge. national recording 
artists from the Woodfield 
area Secondly, Night Light 
Players, a highly acclaimed 
comedy troupe from its own 
(lucago theatre Lastly, Phil 
Madeira, co writer of Do 
I'oollniHKl on paitr : 

MvJUVStON*! Tf$rtP«i ciwTtnt 





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i^ounby iplleclioyv 

Shouj Si Sole 
ft Gothering of Traditional fimericon Folk Artists & Croftsmcn 

^ NOV€MB€fll6&17. 1985 

^ Harper College - Building M 

;> Algonquin 5i Roselle Roods 

5^ Palatine, Illinois 

\ Soturdov^ 1 0:00 om - 600 pm Sundoy: 1 1 :00 ofn - 6:00 pin 

^ fldmission $3 00 

J^ Artisans ujill dcmonstrote; Chairmoking. Candles. 

?# Schcrenschnltte. Pottery. UJood Carving. Dollmoking, 

^ UDeoving, Coppersmithing, ond more! 

'W One Hand-Mode Quilt To Be Given flujoy 6och Day! 

^ SeomsUheVestefdciv 643SCooh Bonington. IL (312)582 6791 

X9tM^9^^^t§t§tft^^^'^^ 00 c«f ujith This fldi %^^i:§t^^M ^^^ft**^ I 


Tte HM*l|ii('MMM|wr ta fSIS. n«. 3 

\Pro^ram Hoard has 
Tlw Hronfx approach 

"The Violent F"emmes" concert p-oved tobe a wise 
venture for Harper. The sold out show was one of the 
few money making events sponsored ht-re Ticket 
sales exceeded old sales records and the concert 
appeared to be one of the best ever held here. Or was 

Program Board has done well in their task this 
I year Not only did the Femmes" sell out. but the 
I recent Jay Lenu shows also pack(>d the house. You 
I may even have notice*! an aci appearing in the Har 
Ibmger last issue, purchased by the Board, congrat 
lulating themselves on the success of this year's 
I events. 

Well, stop patting yourselves on the back. 

The majority oflhe people who have attended 
[these shows have not. 1 repeat, not been Harper 

It appears Harper is a mam attraction to many 
I high .schotil students in the surrounding commu 
Inities Although most of these high schoolers are 
■ from institutions in Harpers district, the services 
iProgram Board has provided do not serve the 
I Harper student body 

One of the reaamis for the student activities fees 
each student must pay is to get a return for their 
money Aside from getting weekly issues of the Har 
binger. the activities fee also pays for the operation 
W WHCM and usage of facilities in M building A 
ortion IS also allocated to Program Board, which is 
sponsible for providing HAKPKR students with 
Pow priced concerts and snows. 

However, the board has failed to realize its job. 

|Although the events have been successful, thev have 
' attracted Harper students to them Should the 
irtents of Harp«>r pay a fee to support shows and 

events that they might never atteral'' 

Program Board is on the right track if thev were a 
profit organization However, this is not the case. 
rhev should realize the needs and wants of Harper 


< V5»*-:±.. 

Hammer's people 

The uUimate sports fan 

TiM! human drama of alh 
leUc audience parlicipaliun. 
the drunken ecstacy in victory 
the drunken stupor in defeaf 

Today I d like to discus» the 
strange mentality of sports 
(an* . the kind of mentality that 
makes an eighty year old lady 
shout obscenities at college 

Mike, come on. an eighty 
year old lady shouting 

Have you ever attended a 
colleRe fuotbali game" If vou 
have, you know what I'm talk 
ing about 

It s amazinR how a bunch <ii 
M>milllerale jocks can whip 
.wemingly normal people into 
a wild frenzy 

foUege student:> have a 
deserved reputation for doing 
moronic deeds but someone 
should look liilo the behavior of 

There's nothinK more ilan 
geruus than an alumnus 

watching their leani lose 

Sedate Geology professors 
have been known to liegin 
frothing at the mouth and 
chanting slogans like, "Death 
to lllini pigs ' 

III tell you another thing 
that bugs me about sports 
fansi ; their choice of heroes 

I don t know what the hell the 
guy s name is who runs around 
masquerading as an athlete 
twt he makes a strange role 

This guy is probably some 
partsy who cant face the fad 
Uuit he'll never be an athlete 

Instead of adoration he s 
probably in need of intensive 
analysis, bul that s the men 
tality of the sports fan 

Shaking of potent lal mental 
patients how about the freak 
with the multicolored hair that 
seems to show up at every 
sporting event' 

Does this guy have a jiih or 
does he have an in with (leanut 

vendors across America"' 

1 don't care what America 
thinks because Id like to see 
him set loose on a f(x)tball field 
with a mass of fighting cocks. 

That single event could jus 
tify any rate ESPN could 

All sporting fans love the 
Refrigerator, right^ Well 
Orson Welles and the 
Refrigerator had something in 
common and it wasn't 

H you doubt anything Ive 
written Ive got a suggestion 
lor you 

1 dare you to show up at a 
local tavern, wear a Dallas 
sweat shirt, and root (or tire 

I guarantee you that some 
sport-s thugs Will rip out your 
lungs and feed on tbem 

You wouldn't stand a spurt 
ing chance 

Letter to the editor 

Letter to 
The Editor 

th'ar Kdilor 

Id really like to know what 
has caused the recent changes 
in a select group of Harper 

What Is it that has compelled 
certain student motorist to 
half submerge Iheir car in 
Ijike Harper, and in another 
case, drive clean through the 
new ly erected road side fence 
by the nature preserve"' Roads 
do have the tendency to end or 
curve What is the' problem 

Another thing that has me 
really irate is the new ere 
ativeness in making new park 
ing spaces in the J BIdg lot 
There are almost always 
places to park just two or three 
rows back, but people 
insLst on narrowing the side 
isles by parking in a non^xis 
tent space If you people are so 
lazy now. what's going to hap 
pen when it starts snowing'' 
Are you going to double park 
on top of tm; other cars, or bet- 
ter yet how about in the fire 
lane, the medical permit onlv 
■paces, or right on the side 
walks I realiite that Public 
Safety is very busy, but come 
on guys give the kids who park 
legally and considerately a 
lireak .Maybeafewticketswill 
help eliminate the problem 
i'Aten (irabner 

Letter to 
The Editor 

Dear Kdilor. 

Thank you for Ihe article in 
the Oct 31, Harbinger about 
the Journalism Program and 
career opportunies in 

Id like to point out that in 
addition to the projects men 
tioned in the article, the pro- 
gram offers the laboratory 
newspaper, the Voice, to pro- 
vide hands-on experience Also 
missing in the article was the 
name of the founder of the pro- 
gram. Professor Henry 
Roepken . who has more than 17 
years professional news expe 
rience and has guided many 
students to success in 

Snsaanc Havlic 

JonmaUsm Coordinator 











































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William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin & Ruselle Roads 

Palatine. IL emtn 

Srm Editor 
ftiiures Editor 

EMntaamrM EiiUnr 
Spocti CdUor 
PIMii Editor 




Jninifn- MormiQ 




Letters to the editor aix> welcomed. Ail 
letters must have name, address, social 
security nitmber and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff member. Publica- 
tion nghts are reserved. 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters-to-the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call .1»7 3(100 ext 460 or 

Legal Services 

PY«r legal advice (rom prac 
ticing attorneys will be pro 
vMedby Student Senate to full 
and part time students who 
have paid an activity (ee 

The attorney will be avail 
able everv Wednesday (rom 
I 30pni to 4 :«ipm .and (rom 
5:30 pm to 7 30 pm. except on 
holiaays For appointmenls. 
students should call ext 2242 or 
visit the Sttidents Activities 
Office in BMg A. 


The sixth annual Soutbern 
Comfort Collegiate Dtxidafid 
Jan competition a natimwi 
talent hunt to discover Amer 
ica's best new collegiate Dixie 
■roup offers what most col 
lage musician's consider a 
A«>m come true 

Any colle);e musician can 
aaiemble a jazz ensemble and 
eanpete Based on audition 
caiaettes which must be less 
than 20 minutes and include 
redition of the Dixidaiid stan- 
dard "Sooth Rampart Street 
Para<te" three bandii will be 
wiccted to compete in a live 
"Battle of the Dixie Jazz 
Bands " in Anaheim, Califor 
nia. Jan 9-n 

Audition cassettes musl be 
received no later than Fri 
Nov IS For more information 
and an entry kit write the cum 
petition at 211 E Ontario. Chi 
cago II 60611 or lall im-iom 


The Student Development 
ttaff will be available in the D 

and I Centers i D 1*2 and I 117 1 
from 9 00 until 4 30. Oct ai 
until Nov 13 lo assLSI students 
with Spring Semester Educa 
tional Planning 

Daytime student.s will regis 
ter during the day by appciini 
ment only Appointment cards 
will be available in A 213. 
beginning Nov 1 The com 
outer terminals will be open 
from 912 and 14, Nov U 15. 
and 1*23 

Evening .students are not 
requu-ed to have appointment 
cards, and they may register 
from 5 )M 30, Nov 12.13 and 



Parental Stress Services, a 
child abuse prevention 
agency, will train volunteer; 
Nov 16 and 23. 8 30 am to 4 .X) 
pm at 59 Van Buren. room 
HOB, Chicago. 

Volunteers are needed form 
all areas of Chicago and the 
sutHirbs lo answer hotline calLs 
- forwarded to homes - from 
ditlressed parents and to (acil 
ilate local parent support 

To volunteer, call Carolyn 
Bucior at Parental Stress Ser 
vices. 417 mi 


Bleacher Bum" 

Nov. 15. IC. n. 23 at » pm in 

Tickets available at the Box 


Award winnine science fie 
tion author. Freoenk Hohl 
Nov i»al7pm in J 143 
For more information call 
3W 3090. ext 2.M7 

Tour Britain 

.loin^)«•^ (.'ollegc s 16 day 
study tour of Britain June 
12 27. 19B6 Visit slateley homes 
and gardens, catherdrals. cas 
lies and cottages Explore the 
scenic landscape through cele 
brated British poets and 

Cost of the tour is S1667 This 
covers all Iransporlalion from 
C'hicago. touring by private 
motorcoach. seminars, hotels, 
and most meals Participants 
must also enroll lor human 
ities credit or continuing edu 
calion units The tour is open to 
the community 

Tour members may join an 
optional tour of Ireland. June 
27 July 3 at a cost of t.t<M 

For brochures and more 
information, call Martha 
Simonsen. 397 3000 ext 2326. or 
the Liberal Arts Division, ext 


•Somthings Afoot ' a musi- 
cal spoof on Agatha Christie 
murder mysteries, opens Kri 
Nov 15 at Roosevelt Univer 
sily sO Malley Theatre. 430 S. 
Michigan Ave . Chicago. 

Fri and Sat eventing pre 
formances Nov 15 & 16. and 
Nov 22 & 23. will be at 7 :iO pm 
Maitinee performace at 1 pm 
Thur Nov 21 Admission $4 
For information, phone 

Doctor Who 

Doctor Who will celebrated 
at Tardis 22, Nov 29 through 
Dec 1 al the Hyatt Regency. 

The convention will freature 


Continues lo oHm low cost, confidential 
care In all areas of twomen's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & referrals 

• Pre-marital blood tests 


For ln$onrmtion ana or appointment call: 
3St-7S7S S53 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatin* 

'. Cv9fMng una SslurdMy Appotntrrvnta 

continuous screenings of rare 
Doctor Who episodes, ques 
lions and answer panels, the 
premiere of a new Doctor Who 
artwork, a dealers room 
stocked with memorabilia for 
sale, a costume contest judged 
by Doctor Who celebritie.s. a 
celebrity caburet. a mulli 
media presentation of the pro 
gram's history, a lunch with 
the stars and other surprises 
Advanc-e tickets are MO for 
a 3-day admis.sion & $30 for a 2 
day admission a paying adult 
Tickets are available through 
licketmaster or by phone 
(312 559 12121 For further 
information call the Tardis 22 
hotline (312 283 WHO I 

Data Processing 

Data Processing Manage 
ment Association is offering 
one scholarship to be awarded 
to a Harper Student 

The candidate musl submit a 
lirief (approximately 2 pages' 
typewritter presentation cov 
ering their interest in the data 
processing computer 

The deadline for submitting 
an application is Nov. 15. 198.5 

Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
Room A 364 

Christmas Tree 
Story House 

Harper College is offering a 
one day trip lo the Christmas 
Tree slor\- House Museum on 
Saturday. December 7 from 
9:00 am to 5 «) pm Partici 
pants will meet in the A-Lobby 

Tuition for the tour will tie $5 
pu-s a $:i5 (et which includes 
motorcoach transportation, 
l^uide. lunch aiimis.MDii. taxes 
and gratuities 

F'or additonal information or 
lo make advance reservations, 
call 397 3000. ext 2410. 2312, or 
2301 Please give course 
number L.KX0il2U01 to assure 
correct registration. 

Folk Art 

On Nov 16 and 17 Harper will 
host 'Counlry Collections ", a 
gathering of traditional Amer 
lean folk artists and craft- 
smen Not only will there be 


>i« ■) um \r m I'M <ai km ir <i< tiiir ivi ti<« 


'.pevuWuo i»MV>, «hm0: %<^ W* . 


crafts for sale but it will be a 
living history lesson for the 
entire family through 

Times are | 

Sal 10 6,Sun ;U-6 Admis.sion 
is 13. call 382 6791 for more | 


•"Using Personal Comuters" 
is the eight week course I 
offered by Harper lo help { 
novice users ttecome compe- 
lant enough to run programs 
11 is scheduled for Tues. Oct 22- 
Dec 10 at Harrington HS . 616 W 
Main St. Harrington Tuition is I 
$.33 75 plus a S1.5 fee Please | 
give course LLE08WI01 

Blood Drive 

Due to unlgreseen changes 
in their schedule, the BLOOD 
CENTER will not be on cam 
pus Nov. 12, as indicated on the 
Student Aclivites calender. 
The new date tor the drive will 
he Nov 27. from 8 30A.M to 
3PM. in A242a It will be a 
great chance for all of us to I 
really help in a time of | 
increased need — the Thanks- 
giving Holiday weekend! 
Don't forget lo slop and help 
your community maintain its | 
valuable blood supply. 


In M244. on Thurs., Nov 19, I 
Ihere will be a mandatory 
meeting for all interesled in | 
women's softtiaU 

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The HaitMigar. NommMt 13. 1985. Psg« 5 

^OffBeat = 

Violent Femmes' gives an interview 


eMfrWBBnrt fMMr 

The Violent Femmes has 
hidden from th« public eye 
Hncc thrir last release. Hal 
towed Ground." 

After the success of their 
detwt. self entitled album, the 
three-piece band from Mil 
waukee fell sinrt o( fan expec 
tations vben they released 

Hallowed Ground Their 
second album lacked the 
excitement of Violent 
Femmes." which contained 
controversial songs such as 
-Add It Up 

Since then the band has 
worked in the studio, recording 
Its forthcommg album 

The three founding mem 
bers. Gordon Gano ilead 
singer). Brian Ritchie (bass 
i!uitari and Victor Delx)renlo 
along with Peter Balkstreviry 

known as The Horns of 
Dilemma" > spoke to me about 
their past, present and future 

T When was the group 
Gordon In the Spring ol ffl 
T Who were the original 

Gordon The three of us 
T Is IS true tliat Chnssie 

Hynde discovered the band " 
Gordon Whatever you ve 

heard IS true I've never heard 

anybody say anything about 

that and got it wrong. 

Victor: But you know what' 
what is it 1 just read' Some 
body said that took place, but it 
took place outside of a theatre 
in Madison 

Gordon But the story is 
true We were playing outside 
€l a theatre across from where 
the Pretenders were playing, 
and we opened up for them that 
night It didnl change us over 
lught We still cduldn t get a 
gig the next night 

T When will your next 
album be released " 

Brian The album will be 
released in January, 

r What s the title" 

Brian Were not telling any 
body what the title u» yet cos 
we're afraid thai the Parents' 
Task Force Against Rock 
Music might try to ban the 

album even before it's 

T" h It ivntroversiar 
Gordon Over here, around 

these parts it might be 
r How about in Milwaukee " 
Victor They don t care, 

they're used to it there 
Gordon We can do anything 

we want in Milwaukee We 

practically run the town 
Victor The mayor there 

fave us a day. The Violent 
'eames days 

T IWiat kind of music is on 
the third album ' Does il lean 
toward blues, cajun. rock, etc'' 

Gordon It depends on the 
song. Some songs, there are 
Bjst the three of us playing. 
Some songs, there are a whole 
bunch of people playing off 
with our different musical 

Brian: We've got everybody 
from blues musicians to mem 
tiers of the Milwaukee Sym 
phony Orchestra 
r Who writes the lyrics'' 
Gordon Mostly, the basic 
arrangements of the songs I 

T So there is a lot of 
improvisation in vour music'' 

Gordon That's right We 
might throw something when 
we're playing. 

T: Are vou touring mfw"' 

Gordon We re doing these 
Schlitz bars, but we're not 
really touring 

T Where do you enjoy play- 
ing the mosf 

Peter: 1 like playing in the 
Midwest because the people 
are really nice But the most 
important criterion is which 
hotel we stay at and if they 
have the restaurants we really 

'Once Bitten' sucks 




• I't 

■ I 

comedy scenes. The dialogue 
WHS unrealistic and wouldn't 
be found in everyday 

Kinra Kofiiin 

Dirwtrd by Haward Slarm. Prv- 

darr4 Iky !»«inurl (tuMwya 

There are some movies that 
seem to have a certain magic 
about them These movies 
keep the audience captivated 
with the story They keep you 
interested in a way that makes 
you want to see more, then 
there are movies like "Once 

A few hours after watching 

Once Bitten." I realized it 

came across more like a T V 

movie than a major motion 


For some reason, the movie 
iust didn't grab my attention 
The acting was terrible in 
some parts, and the special 
effects were funnier than the 


The movie is about a female 
vampire 'Lauren Hutton'. 
who calls herself The Count 
ess To keep forever young, she 
must drink the blood of a vir 
gin She encounters Mark Ken 
3all. played by Jim Carrey, in 
a singles' club 

The Countess must drink the 
blood of a virgin three times by 

When she meets Mark, she is 
pleasantly surprised, because 
virgins in the Hollywood area 
are hard to find The countess 
takes her time between each 
■drink," dragging the movie 
out. While The Countess slowly 

drains Mark s blood, he begins 
to change over the course of 
the movie 

The movie centers upon this 
and the struggle of his family 
and girlfriend to keep out of 
The Countess's clutch 

The movie takes a light 
hearted look at vampires, such 
as "Love At First Bite " "Once 
Bitten" is a comedy that falls 
short in everything it tries to 
do. Even the special effects are 
low^uality The music is good, 
but not good enough to be a top- 
seUing soundtrack 

The movie does have its 
funnv parts, but they are far 
and few between 

The best advice is to wait for 
it to be shown on cable or 

Bv Be* IlirM-h 
SUIT Writer 




COUPON EXPIRES 12 12 85 | 



18 W. Basse Ave. 36 S. Northmrest Hwy. 

, BtocK W. of RI 83 ' J Block Sol 

' , Black N. of Rt. 14 PaMine Road 

MLProspw:! PataHne 


• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Every Ntte 

Mon.-Fri. / — ^ Free Taco Bar 4pm-6pm 

Mu9 of Beer 25' 9pm-i0pin 

Ladies Nite 

Vi Price DrJriks 9pm-i2 pm 

/ n-e I eddy Bcir Raffle 

Tum./Ttiur. Giant 14 oz. 

Old Style 50* 9pm-l0pm 

Fri. Fish Fry '3.99 Ail You Can Eat 

Sat./Sun. Va Price Pizza 5pm-8pm 

M «U.V eOiCt. n«n W: KMK MpklK ila C*^ J 

See any photos in the Harbinger 
that you would like to have? 

The Harbinger is now selling copies 

of photos run in our newspaper. 
5x10 inch Black 8x10 inch 

$950 w'ht $C50 

AH only w 

All you need is a written request: 
e Your Name 
e Phone Number 

• Social Security Number 

• Photo Subject 

e Date Printed and Page Number 

• All Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harbinger newspaper 

Please make your requests at rcwm A-367 
Allow 1 week for processing. 

Pag* 6. The Hwtwigw. Nowt m t u r t3. 1985 


I'Millnurd rrom paxr 1 

Something Now . a conlempo 
rarv Christian music s answer 
to ■ We Are The World 

Borrowin|! a line from F'hil 
Migilioralti. a pastor at the 
Woodfield Church, 'l^t s turn 
a dream into a loaf of bread ' 
Now's as good a time as any 
Through World Vision, an 

The Harbingei, Novemow 13, i96b. Page 7 
international agency highly 
regarded for its use of funds, 
thev will (urn the money into 
food We can feed people 
across the street around the 
world! It can work if we work 

All donations to the hunger 
concert can be made to and in 
cooperation with the Woodfield 
Church at 715 E Golf Rd . suite 
205, Schaumburg, IL. 60195. 

Special Message ThroughX^ M^SL^. ' 

-i.;rb,n.eer Personals! ,>\ - ^±tMirfQ~p 

Send your 

The Harbinger 

5 lines for $i.w 

Call J97 3000. eirt. 2460 

Classified Ad 

student non commercial 
classifieds^ free 

Personals up to five lines— 

Non student classifiedB —up 
to eight lines, UW. 50 cenU 
each additmnal line 

Prepayment required for all 
classineidl and persona) ads. 

Call 3*7 3000, ext «Oor«<a. 
or come to the Harbinger office 
in A 367 for additional in 

» *NTr.[ > IN K *NT r *KK in lUsca 
D«ily. aft«nim«ift »nty 




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TOR SALE B«f with 4 Jiwls Ml 'ST 

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INC. fall tirpK MaiUK-ci Attiirm'v l»r 
a free olfic* consuHalHW at :i»7 W£i2 
Mmtthly payrnw* plans avallablr WZl 

Waklm (IfltM Sq , SclMwnitiuff 

FWEE t OSSStLATIOM for all your 
Waal Meds intludi! Dl'l. personal 
mwry ai»orr» r»al fflale Phon* 
n>-1HS«M1-«naiKrimpn< F.w 
ninii and imlnnid lopiilntniniti avail 
aST Law ■>•'«« of Bedter t Amoc 
l<l»eF Golf Sthaumlwrg 

T\|iinf! S«T\iri'» 

EXP TYPIST will lyp» y<«r reporls 
■Papers i>r rmurara Fast k Aixuralr 
hxk up * delivery at Harper II ."i* per 
gage Call IK2 aw: alter « 

■ cm tl W |M' Iwv K>H »"* < 



.;ualite marketind experience 
.■uie ewnnt >Mn*y Campuit reive 
.eatatmi iw«d»4 UB«iedi»teljii»r 
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IM«l«ii«««»«»«itaW* SlMree«iimi*e» 
alUt r««n«(»» €"•<* TV and Water 
lad avaitoMe lli»t pets OK FRKl: 
«i«w and CDUlun Iw cnaMca Via*. 
MHMrcatd. and AmcrMii Bmran. 
CalliSd'tMl. _ 

IM W PER HI ?>I>RED PAin lor 

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— "" ' IKJ «nm 'N«H|iiiiiM<n«d'bjf 

I PAf^BS. eM«y«. (fueral lyi. 

ML iaat accurate, reliaide Reaxinable 
rSem PV*D«I available Call AK 
Boa Svc» Arlene *X1 Kn 

TERM PAPERS, reportl. and ien I 
iwrreurul axiatanco Prompt accu 
rale and reaMmaMe Pick-up deliwry 
available CaBCaroJ**-^ 

TYPINC II SO per double spaced typed 
pace pic-li up and delivery available 




TAX PRFPARKR prior esperience 

riKewary Current tiouri. » per vwm* 
ral »ea»«Mi hour* to W p*r week 

SKI TRIPS weekend run Travil 
UntiBiled I'D liMO FInrida in Jan 
Florida al Sp break War wr«.al 
•amrf. ralllnn Tom ttl »«56 or 
Mark :»4 a«M < >«i>t aponsured by 




Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

Phone 460 or 461, or just stop in! 


For the experience 

MIKE HAMMERS Thank-* lof your 
undynii support o( the lenate' Annie 

inookumj' Owen. Dan and Kurl' 
Voupe the benl friends we (tiuld ant 
lor' AH TS 


Position Available: Advertising Sales/ 
Business Manager 

fYoti miist he a Harper student) 

Do You enjoy: 

— meeting new people? 

— setting your own hours? 

— earnirig good money'' 

If you do, then apply in 
A-367 or call 397-3000, ext. 2460 


'■ CA$H 


for your unwanted 

Sell, Buy or Trade 



$ through the Harbinger Classifieds s 

I students advertise free $ 

$ Non-student rate is $4. (Ml for 8 lines. | 

I Call 397-3000, ext. 2460 | 

P»9» 8. Ih« Hmrtxrqer Kiovwnoa' 13, 1985 

Hungry Hawks devour DuPage 

My CKtMi Jlrlw 
Sfarto KMUtr 
Finally' After two years of 
frustratins losses to the 
DuPage Cnapparals. the 
Harper Hawks are able to 
advance to the Region IV Tour 
nament Saturday against the 
Moraine Valley Marauders, 
who upset the ninth ranked 
Trojans from Triton 21 H 

Since 1983, Harper has 
beaten the fhaps in the reiiular 
leaaon Ihji succumlied to them 
in postseason plav 

Now in 1985. the Hawks' 
•hungi^ • appetite has indeed 
been filled with a 21 7 win at 
Harper last Saturday 

"One big factor was that we 
didn't turn the ball over which 
is good, considering the 
weather." said head coach 
John Kliasik 

Hawks fullback Ken San 
daci started the scoring with a 
H^yard run m the first auarter. 
t)ut the lead was short lived as 
DuPage running back Uirenzo 
Oavis blasted in from the two 
to tie the score 

The Hawks went ahead to 
stay in the third quarter as 
record-setting freshmen quar 
terback Steve Klekamp and 
wide receiver Mark Ziegler 
hooked up on a 43yard scoring 

Finally, to put the icine on 
the cake. Klekamp called his 
own number from the l>uPage 
five and coasted in for the final 
21 7 outcome 

DuPage s All American full 
back Steve Gresock could onlv 
manage only 28 yards, a cori 
siderable drawback from last 
year's 223 yard field day 

• We didn t key on Gresock 
but dealt with their offensm 
plays." said Ellas ik 

The Hawks' appetite will no 
doubt give them growling 
stomachs by Saturday as Mor 
aine Valley heads into Pal 
atine The winner of the 
contest will advance to the 
Midwest Bowl which will take 
place at the l^niversity of 
Northern Iowa 

Hmlia a«HwdM i JoXn O Drwcotl and 

The Hawks defeated the 
Marauders 14 9 back on the 
12th of October in a crucial con 

Basketball neefk experience 

ference matchup 

"This game, we re going to 
force them into passing. " said 

Eliasik. team couldn't 
contain the Marauders rushing 

By Hwrn Jirlu 
Sporli I'ldltor 
Tlie 1984 85 basketball wa 
ton was a successful one for 
the Harper Hawks, as they 
enjoyed a long year reaching 
the Region IV Tournament. 

tosing to Kankakee 7+«2 in the 
first round 

The .sea.s(in started out at one 
and two then the Hawks reeled 
off a i:t game winning .streak 
en route to a 26 S overall 

After the final game, for 
ward Steve Tomliason, guard 
John Mosack, center Leon 
Brooks and .super subs .Steve 
Wheeler and Henry Thomas, 
all key players, were all lost to 

Head coach Roger Bechtold 
didn't feel good about the 
recruiting over the summer 

"Our rebounding game can 
be helped. " he said, "even 
though the recruiting was 
poor, we have some surprises 
and can hopefully have a 
.strong team " 

■ We II have to see It II be 
interesting " 

This year s team has only 
three returning players from 
last year 

Al Watkins (Juneau High 
School. Milwaukee, Wis i will 
be one of the starting guards 
for Bechtold this year 

• Al started in the tenth game 
last year and got better as the 
year progressed, said 
Bechtold, this year he will 
improve, as he ha.s a tx-tter 
shot choice and hits the boards 
well He's small, but reacts 
very well ' 

The other guard spot sees 
Steinmelz High School gradu 
ale Mark Eaton make his 

"Eaton s a playmaker,' 
said Bechtold, He's very fun 
damentally sound" 

The forward will be one of 
choice for Bec-htold this year 
Al one forward spot, returner 
Rick Elkins 1 3rd team All-Con 
ference I will bring his hot 
shooting hand back to the 

"Rick'soneof thebest shoot 
ers we've ever had.' Bechtold 
said. "he could ignite us offen 
sively and he has good lead 
ership qualities" 

The other forward spot 
Bechtold sees as up for grabs 
Returner Tim Binder 
(Hoffman Estates High 
School) and freshman Adam 
Kurtz (Independence 
HS .Charlotte. N C i are 
described as two different ball 

"Tim has more height; i6 
feet 3 inches! is an excellent 

shooter but needs to be more 
agressive. " said Bechtold 

"Adam is highly aggressive, 
can penetrate the defense, is 
very strong and physical and is 
a good jumper, but is smaller 
than Binder," he said. 

•I'm really not concerned 
about height as to reaction to 
the ball " 

Barringlon High School 
graduate Vern (Juy (6 feet 6 
inches i will take over center 
duties this year 

"Vern is a very talented ath 
lete." said Bechtold. "he 
shoots well, is an exceptional 
leaper and will learn to 
improve on his defense ' ' 

"He's not as strong as I 
would like him to be.' he 
said. "If he could put on some 
weight, he could be a bigger 
force on the inside " 

As for subs. Kurt Sliefer 
(McCluer H S Florissant. 
Mo, I , Blair Johnson i Dundee 
HS I. Steve Jerrick (Palatine 
HS I and Dave Elke lEIk 
Grove HS. » all receive 
from Bechtold 

"They re good but inex- 
perienced.' he said 

"The football team could 
help us, " he added. 

"Scott Bernicky (quarter 
back i is an excellent player as 
is Orlando Spurlock (line 
backer kicker i who is a good 
all around athlete. 

All things considered. 
Bechtold will have his hands 
full this sea.son 

On Tuesday, the Hawks 
opened their season against 
Morton Junior College in 
Cicero, III, 

■'I'm a little apprehensive," 
said Bechtold"! don't know 
how the freshman will 
perform " 

"I also don't know what Mor 

ton has on their team ," he said. 

"It s the first game of the 

season, so we'll have to see 

what happens." 

Harper Scoreboard 


Rt'jlion IV Iburnament 

Har|>er 21 

DuPage 7 




CS ft, 

'u S 




- © h 
fi ^ ^ 


c «:= « Si 

C/] X Uk S :£ 

\tol. 19 No. II 


South Africa: 

All you ever 


to know 

Yea. yea. I know, in South 
Airica there's a white minority 
stompme on the blark ma)or 
ity So'* I'm silling here just 
looking to pass my classes, 
graduate, make a lot of money . 
and have fun What do I care 
about those people ' 


Well, docs the idea of thmi 
sands of people starving to 
death every month bother 
you'' The picture of the child 
with a bloated stomach and 
flies walking around her 
mouth make you want to do 
wmethmg to help'' No. I mnot 
talking about Ethiopia This is 
happening today in South 

Before getting further into 
that let's go over the basic 
facts pertaining to South 
.\f nca. so we can igei. a feel for 
why things happen the way 
they (111 

South Africa has a popula 
tion of 32 million people Six 
million are white, four million 
"colored", and S million are 

The white population is %i 
Afrikaners Afrikaners are of 
Dutch and German decent and 
hold a vast majority of govern 
meni power They al.«> claim 
that God tias appointed them to 
rule South Africa 

2 .5 of the population is of 



Of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Harbinger needs 
Help to continue 

■• ScaM t'aW'aa 



Do yon stay up late Sunday 
to watch Lou Grant even if ytni 
have an exam at 8AM the next 
moming'' If so. the HarbtBger 
is searching for you 

Yes. you too can be a part of 
the exciting world of new- 
papers This good fortune has 
been made possible by the 
planned resignations of the 
Editor in Chief, the Advertis- 
ing Business Manager, and the 
Entertainment Editor at the 
end of this semester 

As mcentives to work on the 
paper. Student Activities tra 
ditionally provides a full tui 
tion rebate to the Kditor in 
Chief and one-half rebates to 
aU Mib-seclion Editors 

Tlie rewards for being Edi- 
tor go beyond merely the 
rebate Ttie penmul satiafac 
tion of producing a newspaper 
on a weekly basis can't be 
underestimated A feeling of 
accomplishment and tlK |wea 
sure M working mi Ihe papcr 
makes the Harbingn' ■ great 

up an application for 
the Editor iit-Chief at the Stu- 
dent Activities (Xfice m A337 

The Advertising Business 
M«iiai|er earns a 20 per cent 
cominiasioa on ads he or she 
mUs. Anyone else selling ads 
lor the paper would also earn 
the oommissian. 

Jennifer Norman, current 
Advertising Business Man 
ager, said, "Someone inter 
ested in Marketing or Adver 
tising as a major would do well 
to join the ( Harbuiger > staff as 
Manai^r It would be practical 
experience that one simply 
couldn't get from a 
classroom " 

A smaller than usual staff 
worked for the paper all of this 
year and a number of these 
staff members are prepanng 
to transfer at semester's entf 
This will ensure an adequate 
number of assignments for 
future staff members. 

Students interested ui being 
a genuine staff member should 
wpf/tf at the Harbinger Office 

ISew eqiiipnwnl 

The idea was created by 
James McDunn. the acting 
promotional director for the 
station McDunn cuntacted 
Ruyan, eith the proposal tliaf 
the students would produce a 
commercial and run it on their 
station, in exchange for the 
cassette "The commercial 
was written and produced by 
McDunn, and thnmgh the help 
of Chris Rojack. Bill Lyons, 
and Scott Sokolowski, who pro 
vlded the voices, the commcr 
cial was completed 

"Thi* has been our most suc- 
cessful commercial undertak 
iiH( yet." says McDunn "The 
cvncepl of the commercial is a 

conversation between Dudley, 
the nerd and his friend Dudley 
is gloating because he has 
talked the "office catch" into 
dinner at his plaw However, 
when fhjdley's friend notices 
how out dated his stereo equi 
ptment is. he suggests he buy a 
Compact Disc Player al Stereo 
Studio We began to re<-ieve 
calls about the commercial 
almost immediately In fact, 
our next promotion may be a 
"win a date with Dudley" 

Our special thanks Mr 
Riinyan and to the folks at 
Stereo Studio for their support 
in this worth-while cause. 

Lip Syneh draws 

A liiige crowd 

Bf C'alleea Kiag 

K Dog and Pnend < Harold 
Scales and Doug Smith > took 
home $5« last Tuesday after 
they won the second annual 
Harper Lip Sync ctwitest 

The event, sponsored by Pro 
gram Board featured come 
dian John Midas as an openmg 
act before a packed crowd in 
building .A' In addition to K 
Dog who as Morris Day per 
farmed to 'The Bird ", Teresa 
Senise as Shannon lip synced to 
'Let the Music Play '. and 

Mike Hamnien) as Dead Elvis 
nerfomied In "Hunk of Bum- 
van Love". 

When the votes were 
counted, the judges selected 
Teresa Senise as the 2nd place 
winner she was awarded 12.") 
Mike Hammers came in a 
close 3rd- 

The Lip Sync contest was 
part of the World Hunger week 
at Harper. 

Fur more details on the con- 
test read the third place 
finishers' opinioo on Page 3 

HAWKS advance to 
The Like Cola Bowl 

«twi twMng Horww VM*r l^-^* OMM* on Ptg* i. IfltMo kf Larry S Knola) 

Folks gather for 

A rountn' afffiir 

B> llFbbir Grntry 
Fratum Editor 

(ih. Ihose golden "olden " 
day.s how they must have 

Many people have pondered 
about this very idea, as Ameri 
cans are proud of their 
heritage and often yearn to 
learn more about the past 

Though the past cannot be 
relived, it can depicted skill 
fully In fact, over the weekend 
Harper opened its doors to a 
very creative blend of "before 
our time' arts and crafts 

Country f^ollections, held on 
Nov 16 and 17. feature 49 exhi 
bitions. presenting their work 
from the states of Illinois and 7 
neighboring stales Each 
booth offered a colorful variety 
of Items for sale Among the 
items displayed were: floral 
pieces, pewter dinnerware. 
wooden farm animal sculp 
lures, natural wood furniture. 

hand-sewn linens, hand- woven 
rugs canisters of pure honey 
and a vast selection of pot- 
pourri. Some booths also held 
demonstrations of basket 
weaving, candle making, wool 
combing, and pottery molding, 
which added to the authen- 
ticity of the "good or days ". 

Many exhibitors chose to 
dress in early country attire, 
too. giving a little personal 
charm to the spirit of the occa- 
sion Joyce Wolf, of "A Taste of 
Honey"'. Wise , said that she 
enjoyed the show "as much as 
any customer would. The show 
seemed to attract a steady flow 
of friendlv people " Her hus 
band. Dale, commented that 
the experience was worthwhile 
for him because he'd seen 
"some quality work here " 

II appears that whether sim- 
ply an afternoon "browser" or 
a serious shopper, a person 
was sure to find some aspects 
of the folk show appealing. 





"We are the ones that make 
a brighter day. so let's start 
giving" That is the message a 
group of artists have engraved 
in our minds as a result of a 
recent hit, "We Are the 
World," on the USA for 
Africa album. Good idea, 1(k>. 
as the hunger problems of the 
world continue to increase at a 
terrifying pace and require 
immeiliate attention 

We must understand that 
hunger is not only a pn*lem 
overseas; it is also a very 
serious is.sue right in our own 

Hunger Week at Harper, a 
week devoted to increasing 
awareness of the hunger plight 
and to taking contributions to 
help the needy of the surround- 
ing area, kicked off with a 
showing of "St Elmo's Fire" 
and the USA for Africa 
video, in exchange for a mone- 
tary contribution or a canned 
fo*)d item These two presenta- 
tions were ju,st a beginning in 
the school's attempt to help the 

Donate your lunch money or 
extra pocket change today. 
Help make ours a world that 
knows no hunger 

• «aad Iw ««««• pafUns- IPholo by Wtt Malll 

» 2. Th» HirtingK MoMmbw 20, 1905 

haper cDtege music mathrie 


f ) 


PanUwtie Sam's 




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• Over 200 cotors of polish to clwose from 

• Open 7 days a week 

Manicures Touch Ups 

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Sculptured Nails Nail Art 

—10 yean experience— 
Call 843-S273 for art appointment 

Women's Health Care Anmciates 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Natal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

2U /C discount on ojfice visits 

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For the 


hitdM Sc^lM. alia K Oog. di«iKm«traiM hM nr«titlM*-«lm^ 
Up Synch conlMt (Photo by IWly SlIHing) 

M«0»€i5iOM*l. Tf snUG C*«il»*«S 




eviRy SECTION : 

On*r«d at Harpar Collag* 
CtoMM Slarffng Moirf 












Wfj uridersland that you ve invested a lol o* 
hard ^motk in your education, and we don ! 
think vjDu should tose aedrts over technical- 
ilies So v»«fien you transfer to Ftoosewelt vve 
make every eftort lo see that the transition is 
easy and your credits are accepted 

We o*ter a wide variety of degree programs 
including Biology Business AdrrMnistration 
Coinpoier Science Economics English and 

many others Whats more, we boast a lop- 
notch faculty small classes and counselors 
ready to assist you in obtaining finanaal aid 

Even if you re not quite ready to transfer we 
urge you to talk with one ot our counselors 
Planning early insures a smooth transfer 

For more information attend ttie Downtown 
Campus Open House on Sunday. Nov 24, 
from 1 00-4 00 p m 



430 S Mctwjan Awmue Chicago, IL 6060& - 341-2000 

410 N Arilngion MemWs Hoad Arlioglon HegWs IL 60004 - 2539?ai 


OHiia oi Putwc Hw«w"s 

430 S Metiiii^n 1ii«riui> 

CMowo. Mmn SMOS 

ntmt wm m» twfw mitrnwinn mid 

"I KrwiuM^ ()f ciwfi#ii I will tw a 


r cmtinupd from first |»j!p 

out of ttie year and . you start 
to get the idea 

Alright already, but what 
at)out Ihe kid with no food' 

Its like this, the whites run 
the industries and farmlands. 
The blacks need work lo sup- 
port themselves and their fam- 
ilies. The whites hire the 

They need and pay them 
about 16 what they would pay 
whites, to do the manual labor. 
The blacks not needed for 
labor have been ' relocated" to 
areas of the country tlie whites 
don't need These are called 

"homelands" Usually, the 
blacks sent to a given area 
have no ancestoral roots 

Whites own the good farm 
land in South Africa which is 
about 13 of the country. The 
blacks are .sent to remaining 

homeland" areas. 

The millions of blacks relo- 
cated have lo make do with ttie 
resources available where 
they are In some areas this is 
no problem However, in other 
areas there are too many peo- 
ple for available resources. 
The government is not supply- 
ing aid to these people, arid 
.severe poverty is the result 

Throwing money at South 
Africa will not help, it's starv 
Ing Unlike Ethiopia, this is not 
a poor country The white 
South Africans enjoy a stan- 
dard of living comparable to 
any in Western Europe or even 
the United States It's a coun 
try that. a.s a matter of govern 
mental policy. its | 
own people 

A change in government is 
the only thing that will allevi 
ate the suffering 

So what can we do? 

The US (Government is still 
backing the white minority 
government These are people ] 
who backed the Nazis in WWII 

The United Stales is always ] 
talking about protecting 
democracy While ttie US is 
now leaning on the South 
Africansto'change" II would ! 
appear instead that the White | 
House IS now protecting Amer- 
ican corporate interests. 

These businesses could actu 
ally be used to help pressure an I 
end to the policies which 
descrimmate against ttie black 
majority "Hit him in the] 
pockettxtok " is the idea. 

To understand more about I 
South Africa : find out where 
the peop'e you vote for stand on 
South Africa and also what 
companies are supporting the { 
South African government, 
such as Del Monte, and Imycott { 

If you were not someone who { 
was concerned vnth the starv- 
ing in Ethiopia you probably I 
won't care about these people | 

I'ontlnurd «■ rage 3 

Th* HtftHcigw. Nomn&ef 20. 1966. Page 3 


Con grain la t ions 
On a job well done 

Congratulations to the Harper Hawks Football 
Team on a long list of accomplishments: placing in 
the Like Cola Bowl, having several team members 
named All Region, and being ranked fourteenth in 
the nation. 

A large part of the credit must go to the Harper 
Coaching Staff Headed bv Region IV Coach of the 
year. John Eliasik. and his assistant coaches Jon 
Newcomb. Bob Ferguson. Ron Lanham. EliseoSal 
divar and Greg Fitzgerald, they made it for the first 
time to the Like Cola Bowl. 

In the past three years, the football team has been 
very successful including placing in the Midwest 
Bowl two years ago The Hawks having been knock 
ing on the door for this chance at this bowl, and 
finally it has opened. 

A football team takes all the members of it to be 
successful, but there are few who have had great 

success. ... .It 

Six members of the team have made the All 
Region team: Quarterback Steve Klekamp. wide 
receiver Mark Ziegler. offensive lineman Scott 
Braman. defensive lineman John Brown, linebacker 
Ken Staples and defensive back Jim Brenner 

The Hawks play Iowa Central Sunday and we hope 
Ihe team comes back with another trophy in the great 
tradition of Harper sports 


South Africa 

British. Scottish, and Insb 
(h<-ent They control the coun 
tries businesses and 

Up until 19IH this minority, 
which comprises about l 5 of 
South Africa s population, 
were the countries onl.v ienal 
citizens ■ They were the only 
people who could vote, live 
where they wanted, and travel 
freelv Now. however, the 
country has some new voters 
the "cotored" 

Colored South Africans 
1 are not white and are not 
black, but anyone who is of 
nnixe«l blood or of .-mother race 
There are about I million East 
Indians m South Africa 

The colored received volinn 
right.s last year, hut are 
not a political force yet Most 
coloreds work as servants in 
white homes and try to emu 
late the whites to the beat of 
their economic ability. 

This brinKs us to the people 
who lived there first The 
blacks in South A'rica make up 
67" of the countries p«>i>ula 
lion Black.s m South Africa are 
not citizens of their own coun 
try They essentially have no 

If the government tells you 
that vou have to move to the 
desert you move If the gov 
ernment says you cannot have 
visitors m your home you can 
not Ifthe government tells you 
that you need a permit lo ep to 
church on Sunday you must 
submit to their will Such is life 
for black South Africans 

Btack.s must enter busi 
nesses and even, police sta 
tions through -non while 
enterances Blacks must ri<le 
in separate cars on trains 
Blacks need not tje given any 
reason by police if they want to 
search a k a ransack that 
person s ftome 

Blacks are forced to do 
miRrant farm work away from 
their families up to U months 


Main scales a turn-off for Mike 

Did you ever hear the story 
of the fox and the grapes" Well 
1 have something to do with 
that story and it s not the 

t nave my own opinions on 
who might" be considered a 
grape but III keep them to 

il^ome on, you don't really 
believe 1 can shut up. do you' 

On Tuesday of this week I 
was involved in a challenging 
and competive contest that 
took place here at Harper 

This grueling contest tested 
each participant's intellectual, 
physical, and creative 

This competition was called 
"Harpers Second Annual Up 
Synch Contest" 

Normally I'm not a sore 
loser because 1 usually bru 
tally beat my opponents in to 

Ok. sometimes I get second 
or third place So why am I 
upset after winning third place 
in the lip synch contessf 

I'll tell you why there were 
only three contestants' 

I was never so humiliated in 
all my life 

Well, there was a time 1 was 
more humiliated. 

1 remember a dale when 1 
attempted to F'rcnch Kiss this 
girl and she pulled back and 
shiiddere<i in horror 

Sorry I digress This column 
IS turning into the ramblings of 
a mad man but 1 can't help it. I 
am mad. 

Last year 1 participated in 
Harper's first lip synch contest 
and I was skunked that time 

However, last year the guy 
that won was pretty gosh darn 

He did Morns tJay's. "The 
Bird " and he did it with .style 
and grace This guy could 

However, second place went 
to some jocks that just walked 
on stage without any costumes 
and did some rap song 

The crowd must have been 
composed of all the Harper 
sports fans because they went 
wild They loved these bums' 

This year was almost the 
same as last year I was even 
beaten bv the .same song . ' The 

1 hear that ugly song ringing 
in my head and it's driving me 

Yet this lime the bird man't as nearly as talented. I 
was beaten by a black man 
with no rhythm. 

I know I m white but this guy 
was no Mr Bojangles Come 
on people, can we talk'' 

Before the bird man even 
came on the crowd was 
screaming 1 guess he was 
more popular than me ipout, 

All right. I lost out on the fifty 
bucks but what about second 
place ■" 

Forget it. I guess I didn't 
stand a chance against 
Teresa's version of Shan 
non's."Let the Music Play" 

Judges, was it her wiggling 

Which brings me to my next 
point: the judges 

If I'm ever on trial for my life 
1 certainly don't want to see a 
jury like this 

The last person on earth I'd 
coose to objectively judge any 
thing I do would probably be 
Todd Burger 

But there he was sitting 
behind the judges panel with a 
blood thirsty smile 

After the things I've written 
about him I'd expect him to 
give rae the shaft I 

Now I know what Jabez 
Stone felt like in the story of, 

"The Devil and Daniel 
WelJSter " 

I really thought that every- 
one would love my stirring 
tribute to Elvis. 

Didn't vou like the free drugs 
I tossed' into the audience'' 
What about the coffin and the 
costume, huh"" 

Well, if you like The Bird 
so much I'll flip you all off Ihe 
next time 1 see you. 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or stalf member. Publica- 
tion rights are reserved. 

The RTA Monthly 
, Get Around Ticket 

Foi mote mformalion 
and Itie neatest sales 
local Hxi . call lot I - tree 

1 too 972 7000 



2 uc iks only - all ilasssificds 

half price. 

To nn-fivf \»nir disctniiil hririii this 
(•ou|)(Hi in ihe Harl)inj>;er OITite A-3()i 

WllliRin Hainry Harpr College 
Algonquin & Roselle Roads 








Cmiutw Edltur 


BuaKK MiruiitT 

Jennifer Kornun 



SixifU Editor 






The HARBINGER is the slu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters to-the- Editor must be 
signed Names wilhheld on 
request. For further informa- 
tion call 397 ;«>«) ext 460 or 

ftqk 4. Tn0 HwtolnfiK NowmMM* 20, tflM) 

Dear Mom and Dad, 

Urgent. To farther my iHteele infeellek intellectual pursuits, I 
find it necessary for you to increase my monthly allowance by $6. 

This is no fpivile frivolous request. I can assure you, mMom 
and Dad, every cent of this 16 will be used to improve my head. 

College life is really competitive. IVs tough to make it to first 
base - - intellectually spkk speaking. The extra #6 will really 
trim away the unmanageable Jispects. 

tThe fact is, I haven't h^ a single date in 8 weeks. Know 
why? It's my head. , ■' 

My hair, to be specific. | 

I need a look. | 

But who can afford the ibices charged by saleens salons? 
Not yours truly. And, as for tjae look they give me at the campus 
barbershop . . . Nerdsville, USAi ^^ 

There is a place, however, where, for f\$6 1 can give myself a 
look - - with the help of a professional stylist. It's called BoRics. 

It should do wonders foif. my hKi head. 

. . .\ 
4 All my love, 


-.♦"♦f , ..■ 



W040 Romwing no 


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i^^^B pBttiunv 

Mraclml ky WUUaa Fhtttte. 

PndBml ky Irvtac Lrvta. 

To Live and Die in LA." is 

I the new movie by the Director 

of the "Krc .ch Connection.' 

William Friedkin. This movie 

IS expected is inietise. action 

packed, and violent Also 
somewhat like the 'French 
Connection", the fine line 
between cops and criminals is 

The story takes place on the 
streets and back alleys of L A 
The criminal Eric Masters 
The crime counterfeit, and 
the cops involved in the story 
are obsessed with this case 

Richard Chance (William 

Petersen ' and John V'urovich 
I John Pankowi are the two 
Secret Service agents the story 
centers around 

It begins when Masters 
becomes the top counterfeiter 
in the LA area and Richard 
Chance's best friend and part 
ner goes after Masters and is 
brutally killed Affected with 
the death of his partner 
I'aBtiauml on pagr li 

Alarm has good 'Strength' 


By Aady Trag 
EatrrtaiBine«l Editar 

Great bands like TTie Rolling 
XStones. The Who and V2 all 
I began their climb to the top 
I using the raw energy of their 
Ifirery essence These bands 
I achieved the status of rock n 
I roll legends because of their 
Ittaying power Consistency 
I was and still is the key to 
I success. 

The Alarm's debut album. 
"Declaration ■ had ail the nee 
essary element for a great 
debut record The album was 
musically electrifying and 
controversial in lyrical con 
tent Their new release. 
"Strength." though lacks the 
power and punch of their first 

Many people have compared 
The Alarm to V2. However, 
this is like a comparison of 
bananas and kumquats Each 
band has a unique style and 
each band consists of different 

Lead Singer Mike Peters is 
not a Bono Vox and Guitarist 
Dave Sharp, in the same 
aspect, is no comparison to 
The Edge of US. This is not to 
sav Peters and Slurp are not 

Between the four members. 

Sharp. Peters. Nigel Twist and 
Eddie MacDonald. this Welsh 
foursomecapabic of producing 
some earth shaking sound.s 
The band proved it when they 
released ' Declaration ' ' Songs 
like "Where were you hiding 
(When the storm broker' and 
"The Deceiver ' were power 
ful. passionate songs The lyr 
ics were full of convictions and 
the music was true and simple. 
"Strength " lacks the same 

Musically, the songs do not 
have the t tomph or the force of 
their previous work The most 
successful component of their 
previous work is not heard 

The mellow and sometimes 
moving acoustics guitars are 
very effective to simplify their 

CaMliuMd Ml i^fe ( 


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''Bleacher Biinis^ 
A stnash hotner 

The lights shone bright on 
Wrigley Field as a hush fell 
over the crowd of diehard Cubs 
fans, united, once again, to 
watch their favorite team 
•Play ball 

Directed by John 
Muchmore, "Bleacher Bums " 
entertained and amused a 
crowd of thousands Well, 
perhaps that's a bit of an exag 
geralion But the first show 
ings of the play did attract a 
good audience The eleven 
member cast communicated 
effectively with this open 
minded audience, which was 
able to laugh at and under 
stand the traumas of the bums 

Actually, the action of the 
play focused upon the behavior 
of the fans rather than on the 
plays on the field. Each cast 
member added a unique per- 
sonality to the stands, hoping 
for the Cubs' success in his or 
her own way All actors per 
formed with a natural knack 
for comedy, however, a few 
played-up' their roles with 
extra pizzazz that kept the 
audience "a roarin" 

Robert Kemnitz "stole the 
show" with his obnoxious 
cheerleading techniques! 

Because he stubbornly refuses 
to leave the stands, he 
appears, at first, to have made 
enemies with the fans. The 
cheerleader though, goes to 
great extremes to demon 
strate his loyally to the team. 
His persistent efforts prove 
fruitful when, at losing 
moments of the game, he 
whimsically stirs up the mor- 
ale of the group 

Armed with the undisputed 
facts that he carries in his 
briefcase and the creative 
scheming of his own mind, how 
can this guy lose'' Whether it's 
picking lights with the opposi- 
tion or screeching wildly in 
excitement at a particular 
RBI. this crazy character's a 
natural crowd pleaser! 

Nejit in the winning line up of 
characters was Beth Ellmn 
Quigley Women of the 
audience could relate well to 
this housewife, who was 
charmingly devoted to hubby, 
Zig A likeable person. Rose 
manages to arouse sympathy 
from the audience because at 
her dilemna of being "stuck" 
at home, while hubby squan- 
ders the hard-earned cash on 
CoaUnuril on paijr t 


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7 Bhxk N of Rt t4 Palatire Road 

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• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Every Nite 

Mon.-Fri. /-^ Free Taco Bar ipm-epm 

Mug of Beer 25' 9pfn-iopin 

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See any photos in the Harbinger 
that you would like to have? 

The Harbinger is now selling copies 
of photos run in our newspaper. 

5x10 inch Black 8x10 inch 

$950 w^;;^ $e50 

Jb only W 

All you need is a written request: 

• Your Name 

• Phone Number 

• Social Security Number 

• Photo Subject 

• Date Printed and Page Number 

• Ail Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harbinger newspaper 

Please make your requests at room A-367 
Allow 1 week for processing. 

P«g»« The Hartiingvt N<Mn««' 20. 1983 

.Not Just Comics, 


WMir OOtA •« 

DOTHl^.not*'^ 1 

M£ UV(»J5 wMe 

<x«e Ob>£ 

ON TM'S ncoTccr 

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f;«iUMw4 f»wn pat* * 
Chance bec otB W obe,aM(t Willi 
the capture or death of Mas- 
ters, aad the only way to calch 
tke cunning counterfeiter is to 
eroM the line of cops and 

One such incident is when 
Chance makes a dral with 
Masters to buv counterfeit 
bills but he needs $30 (WU to 
makr the buy and the arrest 
The department however. 

turns htm down. Desperate 
and running out of time, 
chance and his n?w partner 
John Vukovich robs and 
causes the death of a diamond 
dealer who later turns out lo he 
a undercover FBI agent 
This robbery brings Chance 
into the category of a criminal, 
but with one enception he 
holds a badge 

This movie was made with 
exceptional aualih Director 
William Friedkm uses ."ieveral 
new faces in this movie which 1 
thought was an excellenl idea 
These new faces help not to 

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warp the image of the char- 
aters With well known stars, 
the audience's point of view 
would be swayed. 

1 thoui^hl the acting was 
excellent and the actors played 
their roles convincingly the 
camera work was also 'great 
Thesunsetshot inL A withlhe 
famou.s Hollywood sign in the 
foreground, the night life on 
the L .* street.*., and the shots 
of the LA ghetto .set the mood 
for the story Another plus for 
the movie is the music bv rock 
band Wang Chung which helijs 
to set the tempo for the movie.'* 

Overall I feel this film is 
another fine piece of exciting 
entertainment with a high cat 
iber of ciuality I strongly rec 
ommend this movie and I'think 
it can be a canidale for the 

B) l>kil Tnft 
StafT Hrilrr 


4 onlinyril frwm paftr S 

music and message, but its 
presence is sparse Instead, 
the bass guitar is more appar 
ent on this LP. giving it a more 
acidic ring to it. 

The first side starts with 
"Knife Edge." a quick paced 
rock n' roll anthem The song 
IS a bit overglorified but has a 
-Strong rhythm The back up 



vix'als. howevt-r. are weak and 
dulls the ballad 

t)awnChonl^ is one of the 
mellow songs on the album I 
like the song for the acoustics 
in the tune, and the subtle 
vocal work of Peters "Dees- 
ide ■ is the another strong tune 
on "Strength ■ Thus .song has a 
fast tempo and beat "Dees 
ide " has a f rivokius appeal and 
IS very close to rockabilly 

i wnUnisnl {torn fiUKP % 

bets at the ballpark Thor 
oughly fed up. Beth marches 
right into the bleacher scene 
and makes herself comfort 
able t)f course, she helps the 
rest of the bums relax more, 
too. as a result of her spitfire 

The cohesiveness of the 
group was further molded by 
David Meyer As the center of 
attention and a friend to all. 
Meyer portrays Decker real 
istically. acting as a go 
t>etween in all of the subplots 
involved in the play 

He is quick to be compassio- 
nate m the money matter dis 
pute between Rose and Zii;. 
quick to encourage Ritchie m 
his struggle to meet the dippy 
Melody, and quick to tangle 
himself up in the same betting 
problem that plagues the oth 
ers Casual but suave right to 
the end. Decker leaves an 
impression ' 

A deserved commendation 
for impression making 
qualities is also awarded to 
actor Mike Halls, who plavs 
Greg, a young blind man who 

■ Absolute Reality" on the 
second side is also a merit for 
the album with good backup 
voc:als and powerful lyrics 

There are several irritating 
songson the album "Father to 
.S<jn' has a bouncy yet unpleas- 
ant rhythm "The Day the 
Raven Left the Tower." is not 
melodic, not emotional and 
generally boring 

"Strength is a good album, 
but It doesn't fill the shoes of 
"Declaration " Every band 
experiment with their style, 
and obviously The Alarm 
shows their change here. How- 
ever, the band's experimenta- 
tion should lean toward 
another direction 

listens attentively to his radio 
and comments about the 
game's action 

All the bleacher buddies 
appreciate Greg's ability to 
shed enthusiasm as he recaps 
the play-by-play In addition, 
both the bums and the 
audience itself enjoyed Halls' 
convincing behavior as a blind 
person, who seemed to "see " 
what was happening on the 
field and within his peer group 
better than anyone else 

Cheers are extc-nded. too. to 1 
the rest of the bleacher gang, 
including the stage crew. Tlw I 
set. though simple, was 
designed with expertise The 
stone walls of the scenery 
ap^ieared weather-beaten and 
the bleacher area and fencing | 
looked realistic. 

Rave reviews are given to I 
this wacky rendition of 
"Bleacher Bums." Four stars [ 
from each of us. to be exact ' 

If you enjoy a play flavored I 
with diverse subplots, multiple I 
puns, and some genuine acting | 
by most members of the cast, 
this nine inning comedy is in I 
your ballpark! Don t miss the I 
final performances on the 22nd | 

and 23rd ' b> llrbbir Gniirt 
Features Editor 

TTw Hartwigar. N«»«mt>si 20. 19S5. Page 7 




MHrfi Hell) nt*ils yoiir help 
Wc »r? Ih* larRfst v()luiit«"r 
staffed hotline in the I nite<J 
States, heipinij; yuuths «rh(» 
have run away, or what are hav 
ing problems with pdrentx. 
peer pressures, drugs or 
thoughts of suicide If you're a 
good listener and yuu Id like lu 
learn more about t>ecoming 

I one of our trained volunteers. 

I call .Metro Help jt 880 9W0 
Lead an «ar and giv«> a ImmI to 

I theM«h»MeciyMi. 

I Theater 

Bleacher Bums" 
Nov 22. 23 at 8PM in J143 
Tickets available at the Boi 


Pmrental Strew Services, a 
child abuse prevention 
agi'ncv. will triiin vtiluntcen 
Nov IB and 12, H 30AM to 
i MFM at a Van Buren. room 
t«m. Chicago 

Vdiunlecrs are nee<l«<t form 
•II areH of Chicago and the 
suburll* to answer hotline calls 

forwarded (o homes from 
distressed parents and to facil 
ilate local parent support 

To volunteer, call Carolyn 
Biicior at Parental Stress Ser 
vices. 477 ilfij 

Blood Drive 

Due to un(oretm-n changes 
ui lis schedule, the BLOOl) 
CENTER will no! be on cam 
mii Nov 12. as indicated on the 
Student AcliviUes calendar 
The new date for the drive will 
be Nov 27 from 8 30AM to 

3PM. m \2ria It will be a 
great chance fur all of us to 
help m a lime of Increased 
need - the Thanksgiving Holi 
day weekend' Don't forget to 
stop and help your cummunity 
maintain its valuable blood 

Resume Writing 

A seminar entitled The 
Modern Resume ' will lie held 
next Wednesday, Nov 6 from 
l2tolpm orTtoSpm inA ;i4T. 
Ttie Career and Life Plannmg 
Center All students are wel 
come to come learn to write an 
effective re.<iume and or have 
existing resumes critiqued 

Tour Britain 

Join Hari»T < "i»llfg<- s ifi ilay 
studv lour of Britain June 
12 27.19B6 Visit stalely homes 
and gardens, cathedrals, cas 

Send your Special Message Through 

The Harbinger Personals! 

5 lines for $1.00 

Call 397-3000. eirt. 2460 

^a^ ■■■T- 




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Classified Ad 

student non comnierrul 
IclasBif iedsr- free 

Penonals up to five lines— 

Non student classifieds —up 
I to eight lines. J4 no. S« cents 
leach additional line 

Prepayment required (or all 
I classified and personal ads. 

Call 397 30«). exi 4ei» or 4«1. 
I or come to the Harbinger office 
in A 367 for additional in 
I formation. 

I Help ^unl«-d 

I UK* 1 Ni . K< IK » J(* ' Thf nimow M> 
I Scrttcr lu« rrunv fib lislmtfs. birth iul) 
laDdpartlunr in tlir arrwotf cimi-al. 
lpr«fn$ion«l tpcfniical. warchoua* 
I retail, rvstaurafil and factory Then 
iln iMi^arao and cluM carr lisi 
W* tn locatxj ii> Buil.lin^ \ 
I m; Houn arr > » a m 4 on 
I p m . Maodar thra rrMiy 

H«-I|i Wiiiiii-ii 


Ii*1;A KNTRV «,« T>'l'IST (irramim 

|My im hi:ji>ii siMMnl W' U hmir% prr WKd 

UI Biirt witliMa iniNtlinii ITIointivT 
.|MirliiiHKl<iiii|ittiitca|iimii. BUm 

■■i*IT!I8S»iiS, »*nT.H.S. Wt BAR 
TKXDKHS Ve Old. Town Im, Ml 
PmciHrt. :me ESii Palalini', ■m .'(.Ml 

TAX PMEPAREII iinitr nprrwatt 

IWWiar)' C'urmH luxirt » |irr orat 
Tai »M«>n Hour* tu .■» inr wi-rk 


[>tlty allfrniMfs <nl« 

BrKirminil January 

U|d« lK«uii«*w|>itnt 

Wtil ciamHkr livr in a.rraiiMrm«!iil 

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Iraal irearlBt conpany ntvila 
laabiliwM ftfU Olttt* (Mltltiimi 

ernuiw Citinrar t* tl <« i ii|»l»w' Look w 
(urllwf HrawatMir niai alwayo (Indc 
Itrnnff u> Otf last plan tm Itaifet. Fiir 
man advKV. call Andy at fit, MM iur 
Andy'i Hutshas and PtiittMi^ lo'- 
vwiM Vixir (uturr a m my hand 

R»r Sale 

mi FiiRti EXP t mrd Ml* Sfn 
Mich Tirrs \v ni»t Vpr> ptKid cund 
tl.Tin. of box lifter im-Siii 


SmiSS KILU Lram tiM I 

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CCMi-EKMEl) ABOIT a |K>Htl* |nTg 
nancy '* f rev [in^nani-y iMMtlng «imii». 
'dwimR and a^^islanci^ Pttrawnai and 
confltlrntial help Sini^tf MulhtT Sup 
pi*rt Gniiup and Pt»l Ab«)rtuin ctiunM'l 
Of at iiur Palaiim- ainff lYi-wnaiiMi 
of Munutn Dignitv 1» H li »«!♦ 

■ICD «i.«BI.»;s MOTKI. 

in I'alalin*' 

BSW, N<^rt^lwr^« Hielnuay 


A i-Umh It i-t»/\ pljic*- 

Ml IM.(:T K'tTKS 

I Bilrm : Bdrtn i Hdrm 

'KUcIimmHiw JivailahIr Share *-xpifaM*.-+ 

«tth nwwnale* Color TV and WaliT 

lad availahkr Mtisl pFi> OK rnr.K 

ctillcv and cKNiiuirs for iiri'akfa»l Visa 

H.nat«rranJ. and American Express 

in* PER HINORED PAlt) lor 

K Iplters f ron» tiome ' Send self 
d, stamped envelope for inlw 
iMIianililillcaIHa Aiaoriatni. Boa % 
B. Roaelle. NJ KWI iNnOpooamrdliy 
Haiinr CaBcflri 

SKI TRIPS weekend Fun Travel 
UBliniilfd no-tna Florida in Jan 
Florida at Sp break War survial 
Xamet. rafting Tom liiZ xse or 
Mark :«4 oaM Kol sponsored by 
Harper ( otleKe ' 

ijegal S«T» i4-»^ 

FRKE CONSl LATION tor all your 

If Hi Reed-4 include 01 1 pergonal 
lajury. divorce real estate Pllone 
NB-NU or S«-<i7l after a 00 p m Eve- 
nuw and wsliend apiHimtmeni.t avail- 
aMe Law a<Tu*es ol Becker 4 Ajuink.. 
nWK Golf .Sctiaumburi! 


f marketinfi cvprnrnre 
Dey Campua repre- 
I aefltatiTe needed immedialely for 
I wra^ break Inp to Florula (all Bra4 
I tielaoil rolleet at i J|] au 4MT M 
I i^aaand by Narpar CaB m > 

r-gnnfUi • Ttealmrai o( all cyrtn 
of paychononiatic nymptonn Indi 
vMiiai' Fanuly Marital Treatment Ur 
Rtni H Smfl) Orufied Ptytho 
aaaljrtk Psychuiberapist an<l FamiH 
PranilMiMr in* Flintiliire Unve 
. Can Cwes. 

Tvpin^ S«*r>M 


TERM PAPFHS. esaay>. general typ- 
m^. fiUA acctirale. reliable Reaiitmable 
rate* VV i IM available Call AK 
■la Svca Artana4B-ma 

thss and cottages Explore the 
scenic landscape celebrated 
by British poets and painters 

Cost of the tour is $ltj«7 This 
covers all transportation from 
Chicago, touring by private 
motorcoach. seminars, hotels, 
and most meals Participants 
must also enroll for human 
ities credit or continuing edu 
cation units. The lour is open lo 
the community 

Tour members may Join an 
optional tour of Ireland. June 
27 July I at a cost of $;)!« 

For brochures and more 
information, call Martha;n. 397 mn) ext 2.t26, or 
the Lib«!rat Arts [Jivisitin. ext 


Something s Afoot ' a musi 
cal sfKHif on A^alha Christie 
murder mysteries, opens Fri 
Nov l.i at Roosevelt L'niver 
sity s i» Mallev Theatre IM S 
Mlchifian Ave . Chicago 

F>i and Sal evening per 
formances Nov 15 & 16. and 
Nov 22 & 23. will be at 7 .(lipm 
Matme*' performance will be 
at 1 pm . Thur Nov 21 Admis 
sion M For informal ion. phone 

Doctor Who 

Doctor Who will be cele 
brated at Tardis n. Nov 29 
through Dec 1 at the Hyatt 
Regency, Chicago 

TTie convention will feature 
continuous screenings of rare 
Lloctor Who epi.sodes. question 
and answer panels. Ihe pre 
miere of a new Doctor Who art 
work, a dealer's room stocked 
with memorabilia for sale, a 
costume contest judged by 
Doctor Who celebrities, a 
celebrity caburet. a multi 
media presentation of the pro 
gram s history, a lunch with 
the star,- and other surprises 

Advance tickets are $40 (or 
a3-day admission & S3() (or a 2 
day admission a paying adult 
Tickets are available through 
ticketmaster or by phone 

(312 559 1212' For further 
information call the Tardis 22 
hotline i:!12 283 D WHO I 

Data Processing 

Data Processing Mana|e- 
ment Association is offering 
one scholarship to be awarded 
loa Harper .Student 

Thecandidate must .submit a 
brief i approximately 2 pages) 
typewritten presentation cov- 
ering his interest in the data 
processing computer 

The deadline Iur submitting 
an application is Nov 15. ISK.'i 

Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
Room A 364 

Christmas Tree 
Story House 

Harper College is offering a 
one-day trip to the Christmas 
Tree story House Museum on 
Saturday . December 7 from 
9 Oil am to .1 00 pm Partici- 
pants will meet in the A-Lobby 

Tuition fur the lour will be $5. 
plus a MS fee which includes 
motorcoach transportation, 
guide, lunch, admission, taxes 
and gratuities. 

For additional information 
or lo make advance reserva- 
tions, call :!97 3000. ext. 2410. 
2312, or 2301 Please give 
course number LXXOlK-OOl to 
assure correct registration. 

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T aJnid 



Work close to home 
earn top pay and bonuses 

Call today 

Blair Temporaries 

800 E. Northwest Hwy., Palatine, IL 60067 




Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

Plion« 460 or 46t, or just stop In! 


For lh« ticperitncc 

M.E(J,i*i oi*«CW'l,«*T'' (■■i»^.D'*fr« 

r^t Tlw H«tiingw. HOMirtm 20. i«e6 

Hawks to Like Cola Bowl 

■jrOvm Jlrks 

U was a long time cotnine. 
but the Harper Hawks football 
team has finally reached a 
bowl game 

In the muck and mire on Sat 
urday , the Hawkx slopped out a 
17 14 victory over the Moraine 
Valley Marauders at Harper to 
advance to the Like Cola Bowl 
at the University of Northern 


The Hawks will play Iowa 
Central from Fort Dodge team 
for their yea^^^nd contest. 

" We did a tremendous job by 
changing the run to pass m 
pressure situations, said 
head coach John Eliasik In the 
Region IV finale Moraine Val 
ley opened up the scoring as 
quarterback Tom Fuesel hit 
wide i«*iver Tom Foley with 
■ l»-yard pass to take the lead 

The lead was short lived. 
bowever. as the Hawks bom 
barded the Marauders with 
three straight scoring plays to 
take the lead 17 7 

The first of the three sconng 

plays saw wide reciever Mark 
Ziegler i three receptions for 67 
yards I haul in a 17 yard pass 
from quarterback Steve 
Klekamp < 9 for 23 for 147 yards 
and 4 interceptions i to knot the 
score at seven which was a 
welcome end to an SOyard 

•We did have mistakes, but 
luckily thev weren t. said 
linebacker coach Ron 

From there, kicker Bill 
Curry split the uprights of the 
goalposts with a 25 yard boot to 
up the Hawks' ante lo K) T 

The final Hawk score came 
on a 61 yard bomb from 
Klekamp to wide receiver 
Doug Smith 

The game versus Iowa Cen 
tral should prove to be a tough 
one for the Hawks who know 
very little about the Iowa 

■We exchanged films but we 
haven't been able to scout 
them, said Eliasik 

■The only thing we know, 
he said, IS that they arc a vet 
eran team and are very quick 
so we are going to have to 
throw the ball a lot ■■ 

The Hawks are the Hth 
ranked team in the United 

0*«l« JIn. B™on« 0rt«Kk. Sliurtod. ■«> Jol» Mi^^ 

States and Iowa Central is 
ranked seventh, but Eliasik is 
hoping to improve on that 

•If we win. Id like to see us 
gH up to eighth, which is the 
highest we got which was in 
1978." he said 

ing plavers were named to the 
first team all region fiwlball 
team: Offense-WR Mark 

Ziegler. «B Steve Klekamp. 
<K; Scott Brammer. Ilefense- 
DT John Hruwn. l-B Ken Sta- 
ples. l»B Jim Brenner. 

Second learn offense-KB Bill 
Crawford. WR Doug Smith. 
UefensrNt; Steve (.arisen. 
LB K Orlando Spurlo<k. 

Honorable Mention offense- 
Eric Schmeisser. I)efense-I>B 
John Malveaux. I)B Jay 
Koiiol. DT John O'Driscoll. 


•■It's a big honor for me.' 
said Koziol of his nomination, 
•but I'm really happy for the 
team's success" 

We at the Harbinger extend 
our congradulations to the 
Harper Hawks football team 
on tfoir fine season, and their 
quest for a bowl victory this 

Mumeus B-lmll is hoiteful 

■y Megkin foHiii* 
•ilalT Writer 

Ladv Hawks basketball 
coach Tom Teschner is looking 
forward to Harper'sopening 
game this Tuesday As a mat 
ter of fact, he looks forward to 
every practice Contrary to the 
1S84 85 squad, which was a 
heartache for Teschner. the 
team was plagued with inju 
nes and ineligibilities The 
1985 86 squad makes him 

The new freshmen players 
Teschner can't wait to put on 
the floor include 5 foot 7 inch 
guard Kim Greenbolt. 5 foot 5 
inch Jenny Gruber and 5 foot U 


inch center Michelle Cookley 
who averaged 12 6 points a 
game for Hoffman Estates 
Returning plavers will be Kmy 
Speith coming off an ineligible 
semester after Christmas, and 
Pam Carpenter returning 
from foot surgery also after 

Rounding off the quad to 
make an even doxen are vol 
leyball recruits Carla Bender, 
Chris Schlangen and Linda 

Twelve will be easier for 
Teschner to work with Last 
year's team consisted of six 

"This is definitely the best 
team I ' ve had to work with in a 

long time. " said Teschner 

The top challenge tor harper 
this year will be last year's 
conference champs. Moraine 

The tough schedule will I 
include 25 games including a 
grudge match with the 
Elmhurst Varsity and a three i 
day tournament in Galesburg 

Teschner is nothing but 
optimistic about the entire sea 
son and plans to finish no lower I 
than second in the N4C (North 
Central Community College | 
Conference i 

As for Regionals? Teschner | 
only smiles. 


Harper Scoreboard 

Region IV 

CoiigiraliilalioiiJ* and 
Good Luck 



n-\*wtm »«•«»•■ 

WoL W Mo. nfi 

December 5, 1985 

\l nder fire 

b\ >W\r Mfi mtnirk 
Staff Hrllrt 

Im going to make this ■hurt 
and to the point 

The Contra* art a group 
seeking to overthow the Sand 
Inista government in 

The Contras were organized 
by the (' I A which (rainji them 
and directs their activities 

The I'nited States Govern- 
ment IS the main supplier of 
arms for the Contras 

The Contras aim is to 
"Destabilize" the Nicaraguan 
economy This is so when the 
country s economy is ruined 
the masses will be willing to 
overthrow the SandinistsK 

The Nicarasuan economy is 
almost entirely agricuttural. 

To "Destabilize" the econ- 
omy the Contras attack farms 
and farmers Rural (arms are 
easy targets for attack by a 
trained military force 

Most farmers aren't very 
concerned with politics and the 
vast majority o< people killed 
by the Contras are farmers 
and their families 

Contras rarely attack the 
Government it wishes to over- 
thow just those, it wishes to 

The Coatras have destroyed 
41 health centers and IS 
schools Why' Because the 
"evil" Sandinistas built them 

Contra attacks have made 
orphans out o( 7.850 children 
4 oalumnl mt page 2 


The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Visit Race Museum 


Consider for a moment, if 
you will, a place where people 
can learn what impact they 
can have on world peace ; what 
tjrpes of actions lead to war. 
and who hass made contribu- 
tions toward securing peace 
tir aB ptmte. Consider these 
Uiincs ana you will consider 
<nliirja|. me Puc* Mmmim. 

Hw fMct MweuRi. optned 
tai November of Wt. Is the firsi 
imstlttition of its kind in the 
United Stales. Located at 36* 

W Erie St in Chicago, the 
museum, through the use of 
visual.literary and performing 
arts, addresses issues of peace 
and war This is carried out pri- 
marily through exhibits 

One of the earliest exhibi 
tions. "The Unforgettable 
Fire" was a series of drawings 
and paintings done by sur 
vivors of the nuclear attacks 
on Hiroshima and Nagasaki 
Having seen the exhibit, mem- 
bers of the band, 1'2. were 
moved to use the exhibit's title 
and imagery on their most 

Join the chorus 

ky DvMic ciealrir 

Featant Etlttw 

A« we register for the Spring 
■emester. we realize that 
ctiooxing classe.! is a verv 
important task. 

fts also a very tedious task . 
(or some, because they merely 
look up and down the list of 
classes available and they 
choose only classes which are 
■■reqiiired' for their majors 

This behavior shouid ntit be 
avoided, however, as it is nee 
eisary to fulfill the-se 

But wh) not .sprinkle a little 
(im and culture into your busy 
schedule, once you choose it 
by signing up for the Hardier 
College Festival Chorus " 

The Chorus is not stncllv a 
collegiate music organization 
A non profit community 
group, it draws its 1*) meni 
hers from the greater north 
west suburban area, from 
Chicago on the emi to the Fox 
River on the west 

The choir gives two concerts 
annually, in December and in 
Ma. balancing significant clas 
sics for the .serious music lover 
with li^er selections for the 
average listener A profes 
sional symphony orchestra 
and top guest soloists from the 

Chicago area augment the 
Chorus for these perform 
ances. where attendance has 
exceeded l.iXX) people .Selec- 
tions presented m recent years 
include; Mendelssohn's Elijah 
, Handel's Messiah. Robin 
son's Ballad for Americans. 
Vivaldi's Gloria. Gounod's 
Mesne Stdonnelle. Webber and 
Rice's Jmeph and the Amaz 
mg Technicolor Dreamcoat. 
and A Night of Grand Opera 

During the summer of 1986. 
memliers of the Chorus will 
t«»ur the major cities of Italy 
One of only seven choral 
groups to do so thLs year, it will 
also be performing in St 
Peter's Baiiillca 

Founded in 1%5. the Festival 
Chorus is directed by Anthony 
V Mostardo Born in Home. 
.Mo.stardo received his early 
music training from Giovaniii 
Berrafato. Here, he has stud 
led at the American Conser 
vatory and has received 
degrees from .Northern Illinois 
and DePaul Cniversities, 

At present. Mostardo. who is 
a doctoral candidate at North 
em Illinois I'niversity, is prin 
cipal of the Clearmont .school 
in Elk Grove Village, music 
coordinator for School District 
58. and a teacher of piano. 

recent album 

The next exhibit, entitled 
"Give Peace A Chance ". 
chronicled the impact musi 
cians and their music have had 
on peace andwar Starting 
with sheet music from the late 
1900's and continuing through 
recent films and albums, the 
exhibit was a multi-media pre- 
sentation using 

music. slides. books. film and 
letters to.from. and about per- 
formers Featured in the 
exhibit were musicians such as 
Big Bill Broonzy. L'2. the 
Grateful Dead, the Dead Ken 
nedys. Pete Seeger. Joan Baez 
and Bob Marley. 

Survey indicates jobs 

The high point of the •Give 
Peace A Chance" exhibit, how- 
ever, was the extensive dis- 
play of material concerning 
John Lennon and Yoko Ono 
Yoko lent the museum many 
articles of John and herself, 
including the guitar used in 
recording the song for which 
the exhibit was named Copies 
of FBI files kept on Lennon. 
released through the Freedom 
of Information act. were also 
displayed Most of these pages 
are blacked-out because the 
government feels that releas- 
ing the information would 
"constitute a threat to national 


Landing a job in today's 
world is not an easy task For 
example, students who gradu 
ated in 198.=i faced difficult job 
prospects of the com- 
puter indu.slry slump The Col 
lege Placement Council ( CPC ) 
predicts, however, that the 
class of 1986 will enjoy better 
job prospet't.s than did former 
slucirnt.s Prospects will not be 
overwhelmingly goo«i. but will 
improve slightly. 

In its annual mid-year 
assessment of the student job 
market. CPC found .American 
busine.sses expect to hire atmut 
two percent more grads next 
year In fact, better times are 
ahead for most kinds of 

Seven percent mre business 
graduates are expected to be 
hired in 1986 Although last 
year was a bad one for MBA's. 
lour percent more openings for 
masters of business admin- 
istration have been forecasted, 

John Shingleton. placement 
du-ector at Michigan State and 
the sponsor of another of the 
annual job outlooks, says this 
year there will be plenty of 
opportunities ifor computer 
majors i outside the computer 

uidustry " 

Shingleton not only predicts 
a slightly better job market for 
1986 graduates, but also pre- 
dicts starling salaries to rise 
more quickly than is indicated 
by the Cost of Living Index 
compiled by the federal 

Also expected to experience 
a slightly improved job market 
are those students with 
degrees in science, math, and 
technical disciplines. 

Employers expect to hire 
three percent more grads with 
bachaelor degrees in those 
areas, students with their 
master's can expect a thirteen 
percent increase 

Companies expect to have 
seven percent more job open- 
ings for engineering students 
with advanced degrees, how- 
ever, those students lacking 
advanced training face a con- 
fusing job market Employers' 
predictions of engineering 
graduates' prospects "are con- 
tradictory." says CPC 
Spokeswoman Rhea Nagle. 

"Employers are saying one 
thing, but when they project 
figures, those figures show a 
decline.' explains Nagle 

She adds, "It's particularly 

CmHiiwiI oil pagF 2 

Cliri:$tinas with the 
^Feed my Lambs people 

By CoUmi KinK 
Newt Edilar 

Come celebrate the holiday 
.season with an old fashioned 
Christmas brought to life at 
Lamb's Farm, located at the 
junction of Rt 176 and 1-94. 2 
miles east of Libert yville 

The special guest for the hol- 
iday season is Santa Claus who 
is appearing at the Country Inn 
Restaurant every weekend, 
Nov M through Christmas. 
Also featured are life sized fig- 
ures and the Lambs own farm 
animals in a live nativity 

Highlighting this years' cele 
bration is the festival of lights 
with thousands of lights turn 
ing the Lambs Country shops 
into scenic gingerbread 

Christmas gift ideas can be 
found at the bakery and coun- 

try store where many delicious 
and attractive homemade 
items are for sale 

Hand screened Christmas 
cards made by men and 
women in the Lamb's program 
are for sale in the gift shop. 
Special gifts for pets can be 
found at the pet shop. 

The Lamb's Country shops 
are open 7 days a week 9AM 
until 5PM The shops have 
extended business hours on 
Wed. and Fri evenings until 8 

All of the shops and the res- 
taurant serve as vocational 
training centers for adults in 
the Lamb's program, a non- 
profit vocational residential 
center for mentally retarded 

For more information 
regarding Christmas at the 
Lambs, call: (312)362-6774. 


h; 8a»» Pfriffpr 

rratwr* \»rti»r 

Heart and blood vesiel dis 

cases take almost as many 

lives annually as all other 

causes combined. 

In Uie foretront of the ftght 
against the nation's number 
one kiiler is the Chicago Heart 

The Chicago Heart Associa 
tion. a voluntary health agency 
•nd a non partrcipating 
l^enev m the United Way . sue 
cessfully saves millions of 
lives each year with money 
contributed from the public 

You. loo. can win in the fight 
against heart disease by piir 
cSasing Enferfainment 96. a 
coupon book brought to you by 
the Heart Association 
Included in this coupon book 
are big saving^ You save year 
'round on dining, movies. 
sporting events and travel By 
Joining the world s largest di-t 
count club, you will receive a 
dining card which will 
acquaint you with the best res 
taurants ui town You also will 
receive a free travel club 
membership, which will 
enable you to enjoy new ways 
to save on hotels, vacations, 
cruises and airfare 

Most coupons are valid 
through November. IMS 


< wuiniml irora flritl paifr 
surprising at the bachelor s 
level because- they have been 
the most sought after for a 
number of years " 

Liberal Arts majors are in 
the same predicament as 
enguieering graduates Three 
percent fewer liberal arts 
majors are expected to be 
hired in the coming year, how 
ever, humanities students are 
stUl in demand 

Nagle says of the survey's 
contradictions. Maybe if the 
survey was bigger, the results 
would have tieen different ' 





Amerkian Red Cross 

Remember, by purchasing 
Entertainment M. you will 
have fun. save money, and 
fight against heart dis 
ease simultaneously' Why 
not buy a book for yourself, a 
friend." or a relative for holiday 
gift giving' Book-s are $.W each 
($32 S« for postage and han 
dling if shiptied • and they sup 
port the Heart Association's 
research, education and com 
munity programs throughout 
Cook. DuPage and Lake 

Help save lives; Order your 
Entertainment «« coupon 
books by sending vour request 
and check to: Chicago lleart 
Association, 2» North Wacker 
Drive. Chicago, Illinois S0SD6. 
or bv calling Mark at ;M6-4675 

Oiw yean 
The love jlows 

Bv ('ollmi Ki>K 
News fAUar 

Tomorrow marks the first 
anniversary of the African 
Famine Relief campaign 
started bv Irish rock star Bob 

The campaign began after 
Geldof -saw a television pro 
gram about Africa's long 

The thing 1 remember 
most", recalls Geldof, "was a 
picture of a wall There was 
about 10.000 people standing by 
It and there was a woman who 






Christmas? " The rest is 

A line in Ihe song, 'the great 
est gift they'll get this year is 
life' reflects Geldof s dream, 
to "feed the world". 

One year later the dream is 
still growing The original 
Band Aid became Live Aid and 
other names of aid for the 

The fund-raising mania has 
declined from its peak after 
the Live Aid concert, on July ]?. 
when $21 million poured it;' 
the Band Aid bank account in i 
days. Money is still coming 
inwith an average of $7,250 and 
l-shirts continue to sell 

The best selling Band Aid 
recording of "Do They Know 
It's Christmas'' " which raised 
13 million in 84. is expected to 
sell well again when it is re- 
released tomorrow a year 
after the Band Aid idea first hit 
the record buyers 

could choose 300 people to feed 
The chosen 300 were led to the 
other side of the wall and fed 
The wall represents the dif 
ference between life and 
death That s what made me 
do this whole thing" 

The whole thing" started 
out as a fragment of a song, 
"Its My World ". which Geldof 
had rehearsed with the Boom 
town Rats After finishing the 
lyrics he ounded up -W artists to 
record the song which was 
retitled "Do They Know It's 

4- "w 

With spies like these 
who needs enemies? 


s^ K DAN AYKROYD ^ DAVE THOMAS , ^, ,^ , , ^ ^,^,^ 

HUM •AA.SI.K BlU'n. 

II v**m»k>a*ir*s' 

•ftack Thtm Down December 6th at a Theatre Near Yo u. 

harper oalege nnusic nraJThe 


4;<intinU4Hl rmm firsl puKr 

Now. I know these "little '" 
revolutions are going on 
around the world all the lime, 
but this one is being overseen 
by our government. 

I understand that many peo 
pie actually t)elieve that this 
godless, red horde is plotting 
the overthrow of the "Ameri- 
can Way of Life '" Some Ameri 
cans fear a full scale Soviet 
invasion through this small 

Well. I look at it like this If 
you want to overthrow the pre 
sent government in Nic- 
aragua, lets figure out why 
and then admit it. Red scare, 
sure, but what about the trade 
monopoly American Bus! 
nesses had in Nicaragua 
before the Sandinistas over 
threw the coutnes facist dic- 
tator in 1979. C'mon guys, 'fess 

Once we're honest (an 
American virtue) about our 
motives, then attack the Sand- 
inistas if we feel it to be abso- 
lutely necessary. Shooting a 
farmer in the back carries no 
honor. If you want the govern- 
ment, then go get the 

President Reagan calls the 
Contras "the moral equivalent 
to our founding fathers". As 
someone who has seen the (Con- 
tras handiwork, first hand, I 
can only say that if these are 
the morals on which this coun- 
try is tNiilt. I will renounce my 


AdditUmal trees 
Rejii venate campus 

Harper recently ' 'tnessed a drastic increase of foli- 
age throughout our lovely campus. 

There has been a prodigous number of trees 
planted at the College. 

The benefits are many and varied; the drawbacks 
include a reputed price tag of $365,000 

Our newest additions provide a much needed wind 

This is no small matter if you've ever tried to rush 
to class at the last minute only to be blown into a snow 
drift filled with other victims. 

By blockmg the strong wind drafts these trees will 
make the campus substantially more liveable in the 
winter months and aesthetically pleasing all year 

Imagine the lush lawns of Harper shadowed by 
gently swaying trees on a warm summers 

Of course, you'd have to be imagining a decade or 
! wo into the future because of the size of the trees and 
he condition of the lawn. Al least this was a step in 
the right direction 

Just stop one dav on your way to J building after a 
hearty ( aka starchy and or greasy ' meal in the Caf- 
. teria' to conlemplate the mini Black Forest being 
.reeled on the hill between J and F buildings. 

Truly a sight lo warm the cockles of your heart 

One can find fault with almost any project. This is 
I one that is, all in all, a most positive development for 
Harper's appearance and environment. 

Th« Hatwigw. DacamMr 4, 1965. Pag* 3 


TKC NfW TMtCS njUTTED OM CikMnjS mm pmitm *• 



I've been at Harper for two 
years >no. I'm not bragging' 
and during those two years .sig 
nilicant changes have 

Most of my old friends went 
away to school or entered the 
worit force and 1 dont hear 
from them much 

Sometime!) this can be a 
blessing tn disguise because it 
seems that around the ages of 
19 and 22 people begin to well, 

Due to this phenomenon I 
strongly suggest that you 
avoid calling an old "friend 
from whom you haven't heard 
from (or awhile 

For some reason quite a few 
of my friends have been hit by 
Marriage Fever This fright 
ens me 

It's my humble opinion that 
people at this age are .somehow 
trying lo threaten society by 
hinting al their reproductive 

How is It possible for some 
one lo get married who two 
years ago thought it was funny 
to snap a towel at my naked 
rump in the locker room"" 

One of my old friends is plan 

Letter to 
The Editor 

Dear Editor. 

You call this a college news- 
paper'' C.IVC me a break 
Vou re all pseudo. like to 
dreamabout, journalists 

Who is this pathological 
Hammers and what latent 
homosexual lendancies will he 
write abtnit next'' Your cover 
for Nov 21, Vol 19, No 12 
looked like a National 

What level, or should I say. 

ning to get married and I can't 
wait for his first child 

The stories I could tell 

However, there's something 
worse than a friend at this age 
getting married: an old 
girlfriend getting married 

Last summer 1 was invited to 
an old girlfriend s wedding and 
I attended out of curiosity 

I was wondering about the 
kind of wild guy she was going 
to marry because when I knevt 
her she was crazy 

Surprise, surprise, surprise 

I guess I should have sup 
posed something had changed 
when I noticed the wedding 
was going to take place in 

Wheaton. for those of you 
who don't know, is about as 
loose a.s Pat Benatar's span 
dex pants 

As I entered the town 1 swear 
(forgive me» there was a 
church on every block 

If 1 was thinking clearly I 
would have turned around but I 
couldn't resist 

Once I entered the church I 
knew I had made a mistake 

I had taken my girlfriend 
along and she immediately 

"Is there a lower level you 
sniviling bedwetlers will 

I do art and I won t strip for 
anyone Why don t you all take 
a plane to Athens or a cruise on 
a Mediterranean ocean liner 

I hope you fold and eat 
Rupert Murdoch s dirt, you 
scum And you have the nerve 
to call yourself the newspaper 
of Harper College 

Give me a break you pencil- 
necked dorks. 

Art Stodenl 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, social 
security number and title, such as stu- 
dents, faculty or staff memt)er. Publica- 
tion rights are reserved. 


l>o vou lliink Hilliani IVrrv Receivrn loo inurh publicity'^ 

Mirhele Laamiry 

He's getting too much pub 
I licity Yeah, he s big So he 
I draidi 48 cans of beer, so whaf 

Kandy ttorsek 



I think William Perry deserves 
all the publicity he can get 
especially with the 

Darry WrsblewskJ 
He's getting a lot of publicity I 
think It s good though, because 
the Bear's are doing so well 
But I think Walter Payton 
should get more publicity 

Leon Robmios 



I don't think he has gotten too 
much publicity I think the 
American people are looking 
for a hero 1 think he has 
earned it 

became the center of attention. 

Apparently her strapless 
dress was too much to take for 
some of the congregation who 
had never seen a woman's 
naked shoulders 

However, the worst was yet 
to come. 

One of the bridesmaids hap- 
pened to be Jewish and I 
seriously doubted she enjoyed 
the Minister's fire and 
brimstone sermon 

Possibly the part in the ser- 
mon aboiit her going to hell 
was a turnoff. it's hard to 

Yet, the ultimate shocker 
was the vows the bride and 
groom exchanged 

She vowed to, "love, honor, 
obey and t>e submissive." 

I had to hold my girlfriend 
down to prevent her from hit- 
ting .someone. 

1 thought it was supposed to 
be a church, not an S&M club! 
Admittedly, it took me weeks 
to recover from that episode. 

Welt. I made a vow of my 
own The next time an old 
friend calls I'll just hang up. 

r — 






fi 11 






William Kainey Harper College 

Algonquin & Roselle Roads 

Palatine. IL GIK167 

397 3000 

ClllUr UhChki 



Colkcii King 

Jennifer IMratai 





The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
liHters-to-the-Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa 
tion call 397 3IK)0 ext 460 or 

n^ 4. nm Hvtmgar. DwMntnc < IMS 

.Off Beat 

Ranking Roger 
RecaDs vacation 

u ii um-K UHMcm mm iMacui uutm stm « -aumnr. - • km M(K-Kaa> ■>. 

'Subumy is a runaway 


*« *M 

CkrMifkcr Laabtrt 


Pn <» r i< ky L«ris Dackrwr. 

Wow. what a movie! 

"Subway" is a masterpiece 
al a modem cmedy love story 

What is t you ask'' It's not 
like "Risky Busineiis " or "Bet- 
ter Off Dead In (act. it isn't 
evwi American 'Subway" is 
an ultra chic French "new 
wave " film from French pro- 
ducer director Luc Besson 

The movie begins with an 
exciting car chase Fred 
iChrntopher Lambert) is a 
neo-punk Clad in a tuxedo, he 
decides to crash a formal 
party. During the party, he 
dyiMunilea the sale in the house 
of the hostess. Helena i Isab 
eile Adjani) and steals some 
documents belonging to her 

In the subway world, he 
blackmails the papers for 
money He demands Helena 
deliver the money However. 
Fred's true desire is not for the 
money Instead, he is in love 
with Helena and wants to see 


He then escapes into the 
underground world of the sub 
way after a harrowing yet 
comedic chase 

her. From this ooint. the main 
storyline of^ the movie 
unravels. The movie now cen 
ters around Fred's attempt to 
seduce Helena. At the same 
time, he must avoid the grsp of 
Helena's husbands henchmen, 
while (rying to realize his 
dream of having his own band 
Fred has the look of Sting. 
but appears to be much more 
intriguing; especially in his 
eyes He is a man with a child 
like naivete . but his actions are 
like that of a mad man He is 
the kind of man you can trust 
not to hurt you. but you can 
never know what crazy things 

Are you looking for 

someone to share a ride to 

your favorite university? 

Have a car to sell? 

Interested in fornriing a 
carpool to Harper? 




397-3000, ext. 461 

or A-367 

he wdl do next. 

The other central character 
is Helena. She is a woman of 
great beauty She married a 
rich man to gain material 
wealth However, she finds 
this posh world too restricting 
When she finally falls in love 
with Fred, she realizes it's too 

The movie is great ; very 
entertaining The characters 
are well developed, the acting 
superb and script hilarious ana 

Then there's the movie, the 
soundtrack was wonderful and 
original The music is not for 
the Afi^ftt Ranger crowd 

This is Ihe foreign film 
I've seen It contains the .savvy 
of the French, the rebellious 
attitude of the British punk and 
the action of Hollywood The 
best part of is the' balance of 
these elements This film is 
definitelv worth the price of 
the ticket 

Bv PkiJ TrnK 
Stair Wrttrr 

Bv KaaUag K»fin 

StofT Writer 

Yes. I'm back' '- 

You're probably wondering 
what happened to me for the 
past few weeks Well, let me 
tell ya 

You see, I've been on vaca 
tion in Jamaica. Jah mon. I've 
been loaslin' wid de Rastas 
I Rastafarians for those of you 
less hip dudes i 

Like. I got a ticket on the The 
Love Boat, supporting myself 
by playing the bongos in the 
"Acapulco Lounge " 

Me and the boys were jam- 
min' and grooving away for the 
Pirates' Dance the night we 
left port Yeah, we were hot 
and happening when suddenly 
Paul Williams jumps out of the 
audience and starts croonin' 
You know, his infamous Love, 
exciting and new schtik . 

It's bad enough short people 
annoy the hell out of me But 
when they have to sing like 
they were Wayne Newton or 
something. I draw the line. 

I got even 

1 started to pick up the tempo 
a little, you know, just a bit. 
Then a lot. 

I've never seen a lounge 
orchestra so screwed up in my 
liJe. I tell ya, we got Paul baby 
to sing the entire "Love Boat " 
anthem in less than a minute. 
The crowd even got into it 
They asked for an encore ' 

At this point, he was huffing 
and puffing like he just ran the 
New York Marathon. This was 
my chance to rid the world of 
one more Las Vegas 

I really picked up the beat 
this time. By the third verse. 
Paul was on the ground, beg- 

ging for mercy. 

When we finally cruised to 
the isle. Paul had recovered, 
just in time for me to split. 

i scouted around the island 
for the first couple of days, 
hoping to run into .some heavy 
duly toasters <not the G.E. 
kind > 

I guess I shoukj explain what 
toasting is It's kinda like rap- 
pin', except it's done Jamaican 
style It ain't like the Fat Boys 
doing their thing No. toasting 
has a more rhythmic approach 
to it and toasters don't use a 
drum machine 

Anyways. I finally did find 
some true toasters. 'These guys 
were toastin' about nudear 
destruction and the Reagan 
campaign for apocalypse. 
They weren't saying anything 
new, but neither do most 

I hung around, got high and 
got a tan. When I wasn't 
toastin', I did lunch, went 
scuba-diving and laid out 
under the sun. 

I sure didn't want to leave. | 
but 1 started to miss civiliza- 
tion I wanted to see traffic, 
pale skin, and especially 
cloudy skies So, 1 packed up I 
my bags, and waved goodbye | 
to the islands. 

Well, now tht I'm back. I I 
can't believe the weather. | 
Snow, sleet and sub-zero tem- 
peratures were here to greet I 
my homecoming Everybody | 
looks like they just saw a ghost. 
Even the stores have started to | 
play Christmas music Uggh! 

But you know what, this is I 
still home, no matter how cold I 
or rotten life seems to be And 1 1 
wouldn't trade it for life any- 
where else. Really 

^Suii City' against apartheid 

By Bell Hlnch 
SlalT Writer 

Apartheid is the segrega 
tionist policy of the Republic of 
South Africa There have been 
many governments and orga- 
nizations working for the aboli- 
tion of Apartheid 

The latest is Sun Citv 

Album review 

Sun City is a Las Vegas-style 
resort located in a black home- 
land state wilhm South Africa 
The organization. "Artists 
United Against Apartheid." is 
a band of musicians gathered 
to draw attention to the racist 
practices of the South African 

The idea was conceived by 
Steve "Little Stevie" Van 
Zandt. who is best known for 
playing with Bruce Spring- 
steen in the £ Sf reef Band Van 
Zandt said he was inspired by 
Peter Gabriel's song "BIKO" 
when he started the project 
Gabriel also plays a song on 
the album entitled "No More 
Apartheid' withShankar. 

Overall, the album is great 
to listen to Even though there 
are only 6 songs on the album, 
the song "Sun City" appears 
twice on the LP 

Sun City IS a mix of rock and 
rap songs, which makes the 

album interesting and unre- 
petitive Although the rockers 
are noticeable, the rappers 
steal the show. One fault of the 
album is that it could have 
tieen longer 

Some of the people who per- 
formed on the album are: Pal 
Benatar. Ruben Blades. Jack- 
son Browne. The Cars, Clar- 
ence Clemons, Jimmy Cliff, 
Miles Davis. Bob Dylan. The 

Fat Boys. PeterGabriel. Daryl I 
Hall, Herbie Hancock. Little | 
Steven. John Oates. Lou Reed. | 
Run-DMC. Bruce Springsteen, 
Ringo Starr. Tina B, Pete I 
Townshend. Peter Wolf There I 
is enough talent in the group to | 
make two dozen albums. 

Sun City is yet another pro- 1 
ject of artists singing tor a I 
cause The one project thatt 
started the fhod of "purposet 
albums" was Band Aid. which! 
consisted of only English per-f 
formers Band-Aid was veryU 
successful in its help with thel 
famine in Ethiopia. So suc-f 
cessful thM American arfislsl 
soon joined together and madeu 
the album "USA for Africa. "I 
Canadian singers also foundl 
the idea worthy and cut i 
own album. Although not asi 
successful as the two preceed-\ 
lag projects. Northern Lights ' 
showed the spirit of people all 
around th globe. Individual 
performers also dona tea 
entire procedes from selecte 
concerts along their respectiv 
tours Finally, let us not forg 
the most recent project,\ 
"Farm Aid." 

All of the projects b^ore Su 
City, were Aghting to help | 
pie in need. But Sun City take 
a political stand rather than i 
charitable approach. The 
album is trying inform people 
about what is going on in South 
Africa and develop a feeling t ' 
responsibility concerning 
human rights and dignity. 


Tlw Hartungw. Oecamtw 4. IMS. Piq* S 

Tour Britain 

Join Harper College s 16 day 
study tour of Britain June 
12-27. 1986 Visit stately homes 
and gardens, cathedrals, cas 
ties and cottages Explore the 
scenic landscape celebrated 
by British poets and painters 

Cost of the tour is $16B7 This 
cover all transportation from 
Chicago, touring by pnvate 
motorcoach. seminars, hotels, 
and most meals Participants 
must also enroll for human 
Ities credit or continuing edu- 
cation units The tour is open to 
the community 

Tour meml)ers may join an 
ofrtional tour uf Ireland. June 
27 July 3 at a cost of $399 

For brochures and more 
information, call Martha 
Simonsen. 397 3000. X232e. or 
the Liberal Arts Division, 


Harper students who are 
also parents will have an 
unusual alternative to finding 
babysitters on the traditional 
study weekend t>efore final 
exams The College will offer 
an afternoon of classic car- 
toons on Sat.. Dec 7 from I to 
4:30PM in the BIdg J Theatre 
Admission for children under 
12 will be .W cents, admission 
for "big kids' will be $1 

Harper students eager for an 
opporttmity to study can utilize 
the study area adjacent to the 
theatre while their children 
enjoy an afternoon of classic 

F'or more informatioa about 
imcoming events, call the Info 
Hotline, ext 25S2 

Festival Chorus Studio Show 

The Harper Festival Choni.s 
will perform on Sun . Det- » at 
3PMinBldg M Advance tick 
eLs for adults will be $5 and 
may be purchased at the Bldg 
J Box Office Adult tickets at 
the door will be $6 Students 
ihigh school age or younger' 
and senior citizens will be 
admitted for 13 Harper stu 
dents with valid IDs will be 
admitted for free 

The program will feature 
■•Harmonie Nessc in B Flat 
Major" by Joseph Haydn and 
"The Many Moods of Christ 
mas'" by Shaw and Bennett 
The chorus is under the direc- 
tion of Anthony Mostardo 

The concert is part of a 
series of cultural events sixm- 
sored by the College for stu 
dents and area residents For 
more information about 
lipcoming events, call the Col 
kge Info Hotline, ext. 2SS2 

"Entre Nous" 

Harper College will present 
the French film 'Entre Nous" 
on Sun , Dec 8 at 2PM and 
Mon .Dec 9 at 7PM in JH3 
Public admission is Si 50. 
Harper students with activity 
crds will be charged $1 

"Entre Nous" is a bit 
tersweet memoir of 2 daring 
women whose friendship 
changes their lives. Director 
Writer Diane Kurys has 
evoked the attitude and moods 
of the SOs in this touching film 
which was nominated for an 
Academy Award as Best For 
eignFUni inl9iM 

The Rhythm and Moves 
Dance Co will pre.senl its -Sec 
ond Annual Studio Dance Show 
on Friday. Dec 6. 1985 at 8PM 
in the dance studio. M249 Slu 
dent and faculty choreogra 
phies will be shown For more 
info., call extension 2466 and 
examination at Harper at SAM 
or 6PM on Wed . Dec II To be 
scheduled for these activities, 
call ext 2541 

Application for admission to 
the College must be completed 
prior to the orientation and 
examination Contact the 
Admission Office at ext 2.'i06, 
to request a 1-cgal Technology 
packet of requirements for 
entry into the Legal Tech 
nology program nd oter perti- 
nent materials 


Submissions are being 
accepted for the Point of 
View. Harper's student liter 
ary art magazine Deadline is 
December 11 Submit typed lit 
erary work to Frank Smith 
F-313' Submit art work to Ken 
Dahlberg C222. Attach a 
Harper Materials Release 
form to each entry. 


Each month. Harper offers 
information sessions for pro 
spective nursing students, as 
well as LPN's interested in 
completing the 1 yr comple 
tion program to preparle for 
RN licensure 

For additional information 
on these monthly sessions of 
the Nursing Program, call ext 

(^^*«fc ''"'■™ ""^ CENTER, INC. 


ContinuM to oftaf low cost, confidential 
car* in all areas of wromen's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & referrals 

• Pre-marital blood tests 


Fdr <(iloniMHon antt'or appolntmma cmU: 
359-7S75 553N. Court. Suite 100, Palatins 

OirWM. Cimting amt SttufOtf Appoinlnmnim 

Entrance Exam 

Each month. Harper offers 
an entrance examination for 
admission to the Harper Col 
lege l^al Technology Pro 
gram Trie purpase of the test 
IS not to determine entrance 
eligibility, but a.scerlain which 
courses are the most suitable 
entry level courses for each 

The Harper program is also 
offered to students from other 
college districts as part of a 
state wide cooperative agree 
ment which permits students 
to take many of the required 
courses at their local commu 

nlty colleges. 

Prospective students plan- 
ning entry into the program 
may register to atlend an ori- 
entation sesson and examina- 
tion at Harper at 9AM or 6PM 
on Wed , Dec II To be sched- 
uled for these activities, call 
ext .2541 

Application for admission to 
the College must be completed 
prior to the orientation and 
examination. Contact the 
Admission Office at ext. 2506, 
to request a Legal Technology 
packet of requirements for 
entry into the Legal Tech- 
nology program nd oter perti- 
nent materials. 




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8 track tape deck. 14 channel mixing 
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guitars and bass also available 
Cici 11 all on a cassette in your hands at 
very affordable rales 

Call Curt Janus .11 .V>7 42 10 


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<-> Block S ot 

18 W. Buna Ave. 

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e Crispy Crust e Original Pan 
e New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Every Nite 

Mon.-Fri. / — ^ Free Taco Bar 4pin-6 pm 

Mug of Beer 25' 9pin-i0pm 

TuM. ,L_^ LjdiesNite 

V^ Price Drinks 9pm-i2 pm 

Free Teddy Bear Raffle 

Tue«./Thur. Giant 14 OZ. 

Old Style 50* Spm-iOpm 

Fri. Fish Fry *3.99 AH You Can Eat 

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Summer Tour 

Harper is sponsoriiij; an 18 
day study (our (o Kttypi unci 
Crew* from May 27 to June 13 

Tour members may register 
(or from I to 4 hours of college 
credit m Humanities U5 or for 
ooeConlinumg Education unit 
The tour is open to the 

Deposits are lieing accepted 
now Deadline (or final pay 
ment of travel coKts is up to a 
month prior to departure date 
Tour brochures and further 
information are availaible 
from Rusty HerzogArt Dept . 
387^000. ext. 2285. 2S«a 

Tour Meeting 

An jnfiirm^it ional meelmK on 
Harper College •» Castles and 
Countryside tour of Britain is 
set for Fri . Jan 17 at 7PM in 
the Board Rm . BWr A The 
meeting and study tour are 
open to the public ' 

The 16 day tour, June 12-27, 
will visit England. Scotland, 
and Wales Emphasis is on 
stately homes and gardens, 
castles, cathedrals, and cot 
tages HiRhlights includes the 
English Lake Disl . Stratford 
On Avon. Hampton Court, 
Caernarvon Castles. U>ndon 

and Edinburgh 

Cost of the lour is S1667 
which covers all transporla 
tjon from Chicago, louring by 
private molorcoach hotels, 
seminars, and most meals 
Participants may also register 
for credit in humanities or con 
tinuing education An optional 
week s tour of Ireland is an 
additional $339 

Deposits of $100 are now 
being accepted A second pay- 
ment of $200 IS due Jan 31. 

Tour brwhures and further 
information are available 
from the Liberal Arts Division, 
ext. 2285. 

Art Exhibit 

Harper will present an 
exhibit of the works of Pro 
fessor William Foust from 
De<' 1 20 The public is wel 
come and admission to the 
exhibit is free The exhibition 
area is open from 7AM to lOPM 
Mon through Fri and 7AM to 
12PM. Sat 

Foust. the senior art (acuity 
member at Harper College, is 

retiring in December This 
exhibit provides a fitting 
farewell to a man who has 
taught at Harpr for 18 yrs The 
works on display includes 
approximately 30 yrs. of 
artisitic production, are 
largely representational with 
an emphasis on design and pal- 
tern, and range in medium 
from acrylic and oil paint to 
collage, silkscreen. lithogra- 
phy, etching, jewelry, 
ceramics and sculpture. 

AUentiou: travel hugs 

ami ivorkaholics 

by llrkMr <;*atrv 
Fntnm Edllor 

Though we've experienced 
only the first nips of winter. 
many of us are already wish 
ing (or the summer months to 

Summer's arrival breaks 
the "routine " of our daily 
lives Most people set school 
aside in order to enjoy a 
healthy balance of work and 
recreation Where you choose 
to work and play, however, 
may make a difference. 

Ojnsider working in a differ 
enl land' Vour summer could 
be more interesting and excil 
ing than you've ever known it 

"Work abroad is a tremen 
dous learning experience, one 
is enriched with relationships 
with fellow workers and the 
adventure of supporting 
oneself." reports one student 
who worked in a Paris 

Tbt Work Abroad I>rogram 

sponsored by the Council on 
International Educational 
Exchange is te only one of its 
kind avalable in the IJ S The 
largest .student travel organi 
zation in the United Stales, it 
cuts through the "red tape' to 
help thou-sands obtain permis 
sion for temporary work in 
Britain. Ireland. France, tier 
many, New Zealand and Costa 
Rica Participant-s in the pro 
gram discover that finding a 
job abroad is no more difficult 
than at home 

Employment found by stu 
dents m the past includes work 
as a chambermaid or porter in 
l^ndon s West End, a.s a farm 
helper on a sheep station in 
New Zealand, and as a banking 
trainee m a prominent Pari 
sian financial institution 

Apart from a modest pro 
gram fee of $72 i$1.t(i for work 
in Costa Rica ■ , the only signif i 
cant cost to the student is the 
airfare, and even that expense 
may be reduced by special stu- 
dent and youth fares available 

through the Council. 

Degree seeking students 
attending an accredited US 
college or university are eligi 
ble for the program. Students 
must t>e 18 years of age and 
must demonstrate the Ian 
guage proficiency require*! for 
the appropriate countries. For 
more information and applica 
tion forms, write or phone 
Council on International Edu 
cational Exchange, PR WA, 
205 East 42nd Street, New 
York. NY 10017, i212i «! 1414; 
or 312 Sutter Street. San Fran 
Cisco, CA 94108. (415) 421 3473 

Perhaps next winter you. 
too, can remini-sce "My .sum 
mer work in Ixnidnn was the .satisfying experience of 
my life Immersed as part of 
the society, among the work 
force, facing the .same prob 
lems of inflation and bureau 
cracy, one cannot help but 
come to understand how a 
culture, a people can differ in 
attitudes, outlooks and 



^1 Fourth- 

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S'9 Fall Wfh'Mt) 



6 Hedrewi iwtier 

7 Sc.«It«r 

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CiNillnaril tram Ar^C p»ftr 

securilv ■ Such was the work 
that John did and many other 
performers do in the name ot 

Another exhibit was ■ Dr 
Martin Luther King. Jr 

Peacemaker" This exhibit 
followed King s life from child 
hood in his father s church 
through Selma and Wash 
ingtoii to his assassination in 
Memphis His influences, pri 
marify Christ and (jhandi. are 
brought into the light Also 
shown were those who worked 
with him such as Ralph Aber 
nathv Jesse Jackson, and 

Robert Kennedy 

The current exhibition at the 
museum is entitled Child's 
Play" This exhibit, which 
runs through December 29. is 
made up of toys and pu2zles 
that teach kid's land adults i 
fun and practical skills that 
are non violent When was the 
last time you were in a 
museum and were encouraged 






■ CALL (312) 855-1068 

Women's Health Care Associates 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Total Pre-Natal Care 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

2U/C discount on ojfice visits 

Humana HoapHal Doctor'a Building 

Located al 1575 N Bamngton Road. Swle 405 HoMman Estates 

For appointment please call 882-2577 

Send your Special Message Through 
"the Harbinger Personals! 

5 lines for $1.00 

Call 397-3000. ext 2460 

to handle the exhibits' 

There is a table where the 
children (or you > can write let 
ters that will be sent to chil- 
dren in the Soviet I'nion, 
Japan, or to the White House A 
Jigsaw puzzle awaits anyone 
who is so inclined, as well as a 
computer which creates a 
poem from your name. 

The mam point of the exhibit 
is to present to children an 
alternative to Rambo dolls and 
He Man toys which do not help 
children learn constructive 
problem solving 

The Peace Museum also has 
a permanent collection of 
books, films, and art in its 
Resource Center, for view ing 

Tlw Haftungaf. Darambar 4. ISOS. Page 7 

These materials are available 
to schools and community 
groups so as to further the 
museum's goal of disseminat- 
ing educational peace 

The city of Chicago is the 
first place in America with a 
museum dedicated to studying 
andexplainmg ways for people 
to live with one another and to 
preserving our planet and our- 
selves At an admission price 
of 50 cents for students, other- 
wise $2. there's much to be 
learned from taking a walk 
through the museum T'is also 
a fine place to take a younger 
sibling, niece or nephew dur- 
ing the holiday seastm 


s s-' ^ -■ \ 

< hfoilu-il 



Classified Ad 

student non commercial 
Iclassifieds— free 

Pensiuls up to five lines— 


Non student classifieds —up 
|to eight lines. M 00. S« cents 
each additional line 

Prepayment re<)uired for all 
cla.ssified and personal ads 

Call 397 .tOIX). ext «ii or 4«I 
or cometotbe Harbinger office 
lin A 367 for additional in- 

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Hawks bow to Iowa Central 

By OwM Jtrka 

The ms football season was 
• banner year for the Harper 
Hawks as they rou«;ht their 
way to the University of North- 
ern Iowa and the Like Cola 

The Hawks fought their way 
through the semifinal and 
championship game of the 
Region IV over DuPage and 
Moraine Valley respectively 
But Harper met a solid team 
from Iowa Central at Fort 
Dodge who defeated the 
Hawks 10 S in the fourth 

The Hawks were hoping to 
improve on their number U 
ranking in the country when 
tbey took on the Tritons 

The only scores Harper 
squeexed out were a safety by 
deiensive back John Malveaux 
and a 2«-y«rd field goal by 

kicker Bill Curry 

Tritons kicker Scott John 
son's 30-yard boot was the only 
score they were able to put on 
the board until the fourth 
quarter. The game winner 
came when running back 
Stuart Stahl blasted in from 
the one to ice the game 

Harper's offense i mostly 
comprised of freshmen i 
couldn't get their normally 
eKplosive offense on track 

One of the reasons was the 
six interceptions thrown by 
quarterback Steve Klekamp 
A number of the Hawks key 
drives were stopped by the 

Even if the final game of the 
season didn't turn out vic- 
torious for the Hawks, they 
should not hang their heads as 
a final record of 9-3 and a bowl 
game appearance is not too 

imMK on JWMMry 4. DfMII* 

I (Pnoto By Rick mm 

Hawks B-Ball loses 

By Gnfit IVitMni 

SUH Writer 

The Harper Hawks versu-s 

the Lake County Lancers 

game was actually three 

games in one 

M lirsl il looked like the 
team to have the ball last wuld 
win All night long, the Hawks 
and Lancers raced up and 
down the court exchanging 

It then became a blowout as 
Lake County surged to a 16- 
point advantage by halftime 

Tne third and most exciting 
segment came with the second 
half as the Harper Hawks 
came alive. 

The failed zone defense 
employed by the Hawks in the 
first half was abandoned in the 
locker room with the towels 

Working with a surgeon s 
precision, the Hawks carved 
away at the Lancers lead 

Harper s Rick Elkins came out 
blazing, hitting twenty five 
and thirty foot jump shots that 
brought the crowd and the 
Hawks back into the game 

The Lancers looked con 
fused as the Hawks pressing 
man-to man defense and offen 
sive thunder gnawed away al 
their lead 

The sixteen point deficit was 
reduced to one point The Lan 
cers called lime out to the 
crowd's roaring approval 

With less than five minutes 
left, the Lancers Greg Wash 
ington found his gun and pulled 
his team to a five point lead 

The Hawks weren't through 
yet With three minutes left, 
the Hawks trailed 79 76 

Unfortunately. Vem Guy. a 
pivotal 'big man " for the 
(lawks fouled out with a little 
more than a minute left to 
plav The call was just one in a 

succession of eyebrow-raising 
judgments. With 5o seconds 
left it was Lancers 84 and the 
Hawks 8:! 

The tide of the game turned | 
uglv as Elkins and the Lan- 
cers (His Teague first battled 
for the ball and then eachother. 
The result ; two free throws 
earning the Lancers two 
points The Hawks' Adam 
Kurtz help to set up a tip-in to 
close the lead to«6-84. Lancers. 

Greg Washington of the Lan 
cers dropped in a short] 
jumpshot to seal the victory 
The Hawks scored again at the | 
buzzer, only to lose to the Lan- 
cers by two. 

Rick Elkins lead the Hawks { 
with 23 points Other players 
for the Hawks who played well 
includes Al Walkins with 17 
points. Vem Guy with 16 points I 
and Steve Jerrick with 15. 

ftrrymaiiia: How far will it cany? 

^ . . . - - .L iu»». »« »..<>«■*. .moi.lina William Pen 

By Omn Jtrka 

Mair Writer 

Its Monday Night Football 

and the Chicago Bears are bat 

tling arch-nval Green Bay for 

the first time in IMS 

The Bears battle down to the 
Green Bav one yard line 
From there a Bear wearing 
number 72 throws a lead bkx-k 
for soontobe Hall of Famer 
Walter Payton 

Now to any neophyte wit 
atwtaig Chicago Bears foot 
ball, a 72 IS not a regular 
fimnber for a running back 

William Perry is the Bears 
number one draft pick out of 
Clemson. but is a defensive 
lineman So you say, big deal 
he s a defensive lineman. I've 
seen players others than the 
regular running backs carry 
the ball 

The thing that makes "The 
Rdrigerator ' unique is the 300 

plus pounds he totes on his 
massive frame 

One of the surprising things 
about Perry is the agility he 

possesses for such a heavy 

Back to the game now Perry 
hinges forward with the snap 
of the ball and leaps up and into 
the Packers linebacker 
George Cumby 1 think poor 
George is the first man ever to 
have had a ballistics report 
done on himself with he being 
the projectile 

With the gaping hole then 
cleared. Payton waltzed in for 
the easy touchdown 

Later in the game, Perry 
scored a touchdown from the 
same point One defender tried 
in vain to stop him. but Mr 
Cumby was again the recipient 
of •The Incredible Flying 
Fridge's" ■ weight 

With the conclusion of the 
game. Perry's popularity 
grew enormously 

The whole beginning of 
•Perrymania" was probably 
incited by last year's 
Bears-49er's playoff contest in 
which 49cr defensive back Guy 
Mclntire ran with the ball as a 
kind of a joke The 49ers ran 
away with the game. 

Well now it's 1985 and the 
Bears faced the 49ers again in 
regular season play With all 
the subtlty of a Vincent Price 
laugh and a melodic love song 
by Black Sabbath, did the 
Bears get their revenge and 
give birth to "Perrymania " 

Perry ran with the ball once 
for two yards < in your face Bill 
Walsh! Bears head coach 
Mike Ditka was .so tickled with 
the idea that the Packer con- 
test was the next appearance 
for Perry 

Now on every goal-line 
stand, the Bears use Perry 
But the question arises, if 
Perry is being used for the 
score or for the show 

No doubt about it. Perry is a 
crowd pleaser Bui who 
wouldn't be amused seeing a 
man nicknamed after a bulky 
household appliance hurtle 
himself into a pack of opposing 
football players'" 

The poor defenders must be 
crazv if they think they'll stop 
Perry The attitude is more 
like Bill Cosby quip describing 
someone facing an oncoming 
semi at 100 miles an hour. 

"First vou say it then you 
doit " 

Now Perry is doing the 
media thing First Oprah 
Winfrey, then Letterman. now 
the ever popular commercial 

Coca-Cola. McDonalds and 
even the Montgomery Ward's 
appliance department want 

William Perry to endorse their | 

At least Perry is not as suave | 
and drippy and say Joe Mon 
tana or Dan Marino whose out- 
lined life sagas just focus on I 
the fact that their first car was | 
only a Corvette 

Lite Beer would be a worth- 
whilc Perry commercial- 
Even if he screwed up as many | 
as 48 times, the amount of alco- 
hol still wouldn't affect him 





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VW. 19 No. 15 December 12, 1985 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Takes a Dive!!! 

ir triiiiiiiipiiiriii^ m 


B; Aa4y TnR 

What's goiiw on' Whrre am 
r And what does that streak in 
the sky mean" Why am I talk 
ins like David Byrne'' 

You know, this week i woke 
up with a terrible ringing in my 
head Ithinkitwasduetoawur 
flashback Vietnam, yes I 
remember it well from the 
books I've read 

Wait, I've never been to Vie! 
nam Oh God. I think I took tM 
many sleeping pills 1 over 

Live it 


hy tallm Kkm 

Srmt EmUft 

Over 500 artists, craftsmen, 

tnd antique dealers gathert>d 

on December S 8 for the largest 

craft rfiow in the Chicago area 

Hundreds of people browsed 
this unique show featuring art 
collections, crafts, and 
unusual antiques The shou 
included displays of stained 
glass, pottery, oil paintings, 
patchwork quilts, dolls, pho 
tography. and folk art Manyof 
theaeone of a kind items could 
be personalized to make spe 
cku holiday gifts 

An area of the show also was 
art aside for country folk art 
demonstrations including 
basket weaving and quilt 
patching Children s items and 
• lavish Christmas decoration 
aMbH also were presented in 
this area. 

The show, held to benefit 
Lamb's farm, a vocational and 
reiMlential center for mentally 
retarded adults, was greatly 
enjoyed by all who atlended. 



Nrwi Editor 

Christmas is coming' Get 
into the Christmas spirit with 
some holiday music .Music 
fills the air as the Palatine Con 
cert Band presents its annual 
holiday concert tomorrow 
night in the building A lounge 

'nie 90- member band, under 
U>e direction of guest conduc 
tor John Christie, will perform 
a variety of classical, tradi 
tional, and familiar holiday 
music including Handl's 
"Ovwture" to ■ 'The Messiah . 
Rlmskykorsakov's 'Pul 
onaise" from the opera 
"Christmas Night '. Christie's 
arrangement of "The Twelve 
Days of Christmas . "Joy to 
the World " and many others 
The concert also features a 
Christmas carol sing-along 

Public admission is J7 Stu- 
dents and senior citizens will 
be admit ted for $2 and children 
under 6 are free Tickets are 
available at the door 

For further information 
regarding this concert or the 
Palatine Concert Band, call 

■kpl by three weeks! I've got 
three tests to make up and sev 
eral articles for the Harbinger 

That s me on the front page 
The photographer, Dwayne 
Roimarynowski. caught me al 
a moment of desparation 
After realizing I would never 
graduate from Harper with a 
decent (i P A . I did the only 
thing I could think of at the 

The picture says something 
also ft you have been reading 
the Harbinger for the past few 
weeks, you may have noticed 
the calibre of our paper has 
decreased by just a bit That's 
because the strange effect Hal 
ley's Comet has had on the 
members of this fine 


For example Debbie Gen 
try. our pert Features Editor 
has accepted the position of 
Editor in Chief despite the 
warnings of her analyst and 
fortuneteller She said 'I plan 
to whip this office into shape " 
as she was climbing into tier 
hip length leather boots I'm 
glad I wont be around next 

i;)ur very own lea<ler Scott 
Cowan, the current K i C. ha.s 
taken an oath lo insult every 
one who resides in Schaum 
burg He's starting ith people 
who are students at Harper 
and continuing with shop(iers 
at Woodfield Mail 

Colleen King, our best News 
Editor this semester, promise.s 
to fast until the world famine 
situation has improved or until 
the supply of yogurt has 
increased three fold 

Mr Owen Jirka. also known 

as Mr Sports, will be leaving 
for Colombia to help the vie 
tims of that country and also to 
appear as a special guest on 
"Miami Vice" He's playing 
the brother of a dictator who 
has a thing for IXtn Johnson 

Ricky Hail, most of you 
might recall, is our Photo Edi 
tor Well, here's the scoop' 
Ricky is actually also a pho 
tographer. although he denies 
ami tries to hide II Actually he 
can take pictures with a cam 
era like he knows Judo 

Jennifer Norman, our resi 
dent wench and Business Man 
ager has found a better job 
with the Touring S&M Improv 
Group Since she will be leav 
ingthe Binger. the entire staff 
would like lo place a curse on 
her that she continues to have 
stretch marks like skid marks 

And of course, let's not for 
get ttie man who stands behind 
us while we stretch to meet our 

goals, the honorable Jon 
Oxman Jon has been the 
advisor of this paper for sev- 
eral years and he still hasn't 
fjotten an office So. I would 
ike to start a fund drive to 
raise money for Jon to obtain 
an office, actually a branch 
office, at the Northeast Center 
Last and definitely least, 
yours truly After advertising 
my services to young and 
available ladies of this cam- 
pus, I find rejection is harder 
to swallow than the Cafeteria's 
soup So. I have decided to take 
my revengi' out on the world by 
returning next semester as the 
Managing Editor* maybe > or 
the Vice-President of Student 
Affairs. In any case. I'm sure 
you will see my face around 
campus if not in the post office. 
Well, that s it folks This is 
my message to my fellow- 
Harper students Merry X- 
Mas and Happy New Year 


Money for Christmas 


Spring Semester Booics 

Sell your books to 







DEC. 16 thru 20th 

(Dec. 21 & 23 in Bookstore) 


Dec. 12- Dec. 17 

• Microwave Ovens • Disk Camera 
• Cutlery and • Assorted Items 


Halleyls hits 
Harbinger hard 

The Harbinger has been going through a lot of 

I changes. ,. .u 

I A new Editor-in-Chief is taking over after the 

I departure of this semester's Editor. She is none other 

I than the fabulous Debbie Gentry, journalist extra- 

lodinaire and current Features Editor. 

I The current Editor is stepping down to take over 

Ithe more lucrative position of Advertising Business 

I Manager. 

I Andrew Teng, who has been threatening to retire 

[after many years of faithful service, is still trying to 

Idecide on his plans. 

I All of this confusion can be attributed to one source 

I and one source only 

Halley's Comet 
. This cosmic madness descends on us every 70 
lyears or so Its sort of like sun spots Radio waves go 
Icrazy . newspapers start losing people, and dogs and 
lloose women start baying at the moon. 
I Cant you see how they all interrelate Please, you 
lean help the Harbinger" triumph over mutant radio 
I vibration. ( Were not talking about WHCM > Join the 
I Harbinger and "flesh out " the staff. 

Tfw HartMiger. DKamber 12. 1965. Pus* 3 



Hammers liitis Fureivell 

This is my last official col- 
umn for Harper That's right. 
no more Swami. L'ncle Ernie, 
or made up storiesi about the 
catering at Madonna's 

It was my one great wish to 
touch every Harper student in 
one way or "another and heaven 
knows ive tried 

However. I realized that this 
goal was probably unethical 
and highly unhygienic so I've 
set some new goals 

I'm hoping to devote some 
more time towards improving 
my stand-up comedy act and 
I'm also working on a video 

The video project centers 
upon one of my favorite sub- 
jects Schaumburg 

Basically what I've done is 
created a fictional tourist 
board for Schaumburg which 
is designed to entrap 
unsuspecting tourists 

What kind of tourist attrac- 
tions does Schaumbtirg have to 

For starters, there's the live 
bait vending machine next to 
'Rose Records" 

First there was granola. 
then there was sushi, now 
there's live bait 

I can picture swarms of 'Vup- 
pie couples packing picnic 
lunches containing wine, 
cheese and succulent earth- 
worm sandwiches. 

I'm not sure if anyone's 
aware of it but Schaumburg 
also contains the world's 
largest freestanding breast 

Oh come on. you've seen it. 
You know, that domed struc- 
ture that stands by the 

Many say it holds salt but I 
know better 

Several times I've seen a 

milk truck suspiciously drive 
in and pull away from the 
breast and you know what that 

That's right, you know- 
where Schaumburg gels its 
milk. Talk about feed the 
world, huh'' 

Well, those are just some of 
my ideas for my project thai I 
hope to work on next semester, 
but there are others. 

I've always wanted to front 
mv own punk band and call it 
Wet Squid 

1 can play three chords and I 
know two of them pretty well 
so I figure I'm half way there 

Relax all you punks out 
there. I'm only jestmg. 

Yes. I actually get along with 
some of those folks I classified 
as the Mohawk People 

Speaking of punk-like people 
(I don't label them anymore, 
they're sensitive about that ) . I 
met Rex Spandex. one of the 
writers for The Stereo Laconic 

Despite the fact that he 
accused me of touching his 
derriere in a bar. I think he's 
funny in a good kind of way. 

(By the way. I think he's got 
a nice ass. i 

Before I go let me just 
remind you that when guns are 
outlawed, outlaws will be 
forced to bash your skulls in 
with baseball bats 

Merry Christmas ! 


What would vuu likt- for <:hri)ilnia!<? 


CrMlm Kwialkowskl 

A new car, condominium on 
Lake Stiore Drive and some 
stocJi in .^T*T 

Kent Standifoni 

To pay off the next Iwo years 
on my car payments 

Nw A. (iard 
I want Jack Dwayne Tippens 
to be nice to me 


William Kainey Harper College 
Algonquin <> Koselle Roads 




Editor m^lnef 

Scott Cwan 

Mm Editor 


FdUna Editor 


HustDCSS Muuifirr 


RnlrrUiRmrnt fj^\m 


Sports Kdrtor 


Phobi Editor 



Jon Oxman 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of Ihe 
writer and not necessarily of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Letters to the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further mforma 
tion call 39T .HKK) ext 460 or 

F^gi 4. Ttw llifigw. Omomrtm 12. IMS 


'Rocky IV stirs 
nViif r euwtiou 



Burt VMiag 

('■rl Hrathrrs 

Oalpli l.undiirrn 

MrKtvd bv Svrvr^trr SUllanr. 

Pndarrd by Irwin WinMrr. 

Who ever thought the movie 
■•Rocky' would raise three off 
springs, but the movie that 
started it all in 1976. used the 
theme of the white boxer com 
ing from nowhere to attract 
millions of filmgoers 

This time Sylvester Stallone 
is trying to capture the com 
petiveness between the United 
Stales and the Soviet Union 

And the movie works, 
recuperating the character 
after the third movio the 
worst in the series 

In the first movie i the best of 
the series I. an unknown 
fighteri Sylvester Stallone < 
came a whisker from winning 
the heavyweight champion 
ship. In the second movie. 
Rocky wins the championship 
However in the third chapter. 
00 the brink of retirement . he's 
defeated by Clubber Lange 
(Mr Ti But, of course. Rocky 
comes back to defeat Clubber 
in chapter three 

The question that most peo 
pie won t be asking about the 

fourth niovip m who w in.s in thp 
end'' Well, of course. Rocky 
wins The advertisement even 
gives away the ending 
But the way he does it IS wha; 

we want to see 

Rocky again is struck by a 
death of a personal friend In 
the last movie it's Rockys 
manager Mickey (Burgess 
Meredith I This time its Apllo 
Creed (Carl Weathers i who is 
killed by the villian named 

Like in all three of the 
movies, Rocky and Apollo 
Creed show the large ego that 
boxers have Creed not want 
ing to retire, enters the ring 
with Drago 

The only way to avenge his 
friend s death is to face the 
Russian and do it in the Soviet 

Stallone wrote and directed 
the Fourth movie, and not to 
lake anything away from 
Rambo. thi.s is truly Stallone 
Most people thought the third 
movie had taken the idea to it^ 
limit, but Stallone came up 
with this great idea 

Stallone also came up with 
the best villian. and Drago 
played by Dolph Lundgren is 
the best villian of all of them in 
the Rocky series. He only 
speaks one line, but ^lows his 
anger with his fists. 


Huialafi bonr (OolpA Uindgran). 

Drago IS the epitome of a 
modern boxer trained by mod 
em equipment and injected 
with steroids The best scene is 
where the Soviets show off 
Drago and the socalled Soviet 

While Drago trains with 
technology. Rocky again goes 
back to the basics of training 
Instead of using modern box 
ing equipment, he works out in 
a rural area of Russia using 
basic training equipment 

Of all the Rocky movies, this 

was one of his toughest oppo- 
nent Rocky has encountered. 
Drago is a machine and when 
Rockv faces Drago at the start 
of the match, you wonder to 
yourself, how is he going to 
beat this giant 

The excitement of Rocky 
being a big underdog is what 
the public has been yearning 
for since the first movie. 

Like the other Rocky 
movies, the fight scene is 
unlike any boxing matches 
you'll see on television on Sat- 

Rudy pves view on LPs 

By RiMiy Am* 
SUff W rilCT 

Pete Townshend and Roger 
Daltry, members of the dfis 
banded rock group The Who. 
have each recently released 
solo albums Both albums are 
well done and are the tiest sol 
oalbums either has produced 

As to whether or not its com 
parable to what The H'ho could 
have produced, its hard to say 
1 liked The Who's last few 
albums even if everj'thmg did 
sound the same. 

•White City" is the title of 
Townshends album He likes 
to call It a novel Face the 
Face " IS first single release 
and it's a pretty catchy song, 
like most of the songs on his 
album This song along with 

•Give Blood' and "Sec 
ondhand Love don I sound 
like typical Townshend. but he 
sounds as good as ever. The 
rest of the album exceeds 
expectations of the listeners 
There are no weak tracks on 
the album There is a film by 
the same title, written by 
Townshend that will be avail 
able shortly on video cassette 
It's about several people who 
grew up in White City. " a 
housing project in Bntian The 
movie contains some songs 
from the album and some 
other music 

"Under a Raging Moon " is 
the title of Roger Daltreys 
album. As you might suspect, 
the title track is a tribute to 
Keith Moon 

Moon was the drummer of 
The Who until he died of a drug 
related death several years 
ago The »'fK»did put 3 albums 
out after his death with Kenny 
Jones on drums 

This is one of the better 
tracks on the album and an 
adequate tribute Nine drum 
mers are in on this one includ 
ing. Cozy Powell. Carl Palmer, 
and Stewart Copeland of the 
The first single 'After the 

Fire " is written by townshend 
and is fashioned after the style 
of The Wio without the pres- 
ence of Townshends guitar 

1 like several other songs 
such as Don't Talk to Strang- 
ers' . the 'Pride 'Vou Hide' . 
and "Let Me Down Easy " The 
last of which is written by 
Brvan Adams and has his 

unmistakable style. 

The rest of the album is ok. 
nothing great, but nothing too 

All in all. both albums are 
worth owning and listening to 
Daltrev's album is good but it 
cant compare to White City' 
which is about the best album 
I've heard this year 

ZZ Top puts out bitchin'' LP 

My Ml 

SUIT Writer 

I must confess that I was not 
a big ZZ Top fan before I heard 
"Aflerlnimers " 

The only ZZ Top songs I've 
listened to were the songs off 
the radio or those I saw on 
video Before I heard this 
album . I joined the ranks of the 
ignorant who held a senseless 
prejudice against a band 
becanse all of their music 
■aunded alike But, 1 gave ZZ 
Top a chance, and they came 
through temficly 

ZZ Top. which originates 

from Texas, has not yet gained 
the success which results from 
a well produced LP's Pre 
vious to this, the band's 
albums only had one or possi 
biy two soiigs which achieved 
recognition "Afterburners ' 
promises much more 

The band consists of Billy 
Gibbons (guitar, vocals). 
Duaty Hill (bass, vocals >. and 
Frank Beard (drums) The 
songs on the album were writ 
ten with contribution by all 
three members of the band 

The first single from 
the album is Sleeping Bag". 

which is experiencing good 
success. suprisin|ly Having 
listened to the entire album. 1 
have discovered Sleeping 
Bag' IS not at the same calibre 
as most of the songs on it 
"Stages", which is the song 
that follows Sleeping Bag " on 
Afterburners, is a song with an 
appeal that is sure to get it lo 
the top 10 "Planet of Women", 
is also enjoyable and a better 
than average song Another 
song that is sure lo be a big hit 
is "Velcro Fly" "Velcro Fly" 
has a strong beat that is sim 
Cofiliimnl oo pagr « 

urday night. 

For Rocky fans this is must 
see. But for movie fans who 
were dismayed by the last 
Rocky movie, you should take 
this movie in This movie will 
be definitely the biggest movie 
of the holiday season. 

Don't be surprised if there is 
a "Rocky 5". The movie will 
take place 15 years in the 
future with his son facing a 
Cuban in the Olympics. 
By Ken Ediik 
Crtic at Ltrgr 

Ranking Roger goes 
To K-Mart Bliielight 

Bv Kankini; Roger 
■ SUIT Writer 
Ya know, there's nothing 
like working for the Arts and 
Entertainment section of the 
Binger. free passes, exclusive 
interviews, doing lunch with 
big names (Bruce, babe. 1 
haven't forgotten about Satur- 
day!, and chics swarming 
around all the time 
Yeah this is the life for me 

Every once in a while. 1 get 
one of these not so-glamorous 
assignments. They're a real 
kicker Like the time I inter 
viewed a soprano and I asked 
him. ■ What s the matter, can't 
you sing like a real man'' " For 
that, he took a shot at me 

Well, this weekend. I got one 
of those assignments I pess 
mv editor thought he was being 
cute when he suggested I go 
and attend a very cultural 
event in our social structure.' I 
thought I was gonna go to some 
play or opera or somelhin' , but 
instead, I ended up at the local 
K-MART. checking out the 
Blue Light Specials 

I know what you re thinking 
Huh. a Blue Light Special, how 

low has the Hartmger sunk^ 
Well, have I got a surprise for 

If you're a housewife, there 
ain't nothin' more exciting, 
more envigorating. more chal- 
lenging tlian the thought of 
dashing down the aisles, 
striving to be the first being to 
reach those flashing blue 
lighU. And at the end of your 
iotimey. a wonderful and rela- 
tively cheap surprise awaits 
you Whether it be a non stick 
frying pan. the New and 
Improved Mr. Potato Head or 
their hot and ready-to-go noon- 
lime fish'wiehes. each and 
every Blue Light Special is a 

I got their around 10 AM. I 
suspected this would be the 
busiest and also the most dan 
gerous time of the day 

My guess was right 

I could see the anticipation 
on everyone's face, the anx- 
iety was thick in the air House- 
wives in curlers and house- 
smocks purchased fom the last 
special pace nervously in the 
aisles You can see the lust of a 
t'«ttoiir< oo page ( 

The Hwbtnger. Oocamber 12. 19S5. Pug* 5 

Paramount Arts 
I Centre 

Paramouat Arts Centre 
■presents: "A Christmas 
ICan>i". the Nebraska Theatre 
■Caravan returns with its 
Idelightlul musical adaptation 
■of Dickens' Christmas story 
■English carols, colorful period 
Icostumes and sets and a tal- 

ented. 30' member cast have 
made this a Paramount 

This will take place. Wed , 
Dec l8 4;30and8PM Admis 
sion is tl6-ni 50 Pre show din 
lag is available This festive 
event will take place at Para 
mount Arts Centre. 23 E 
Galena Blvd . Aurora. IL 





«K< 'i:5»-'" '-^ 




■^^ ''.^"^' 





For tickets, dinner reserva- 
tions or more info: Box Office 
8% 6666. for group sales 

Also presented will be The 
Nutcracker, by the Milwaukee 
Ballet and Orchestra A 
romance, fantasy and superb 
dancinjg are all part of this 
acclaimed producion 

n %nnG CFNT(H 





•,'Bi, iN '-IE 

:■!"•■■ 9f* 

CIm— Starting Now! 


.CALL (312) 855-1088 







Legal Services 

Free legal advice from prac- 
ticing attorneys will be pro- 
vided by Student Senate to full 
and part time students who 
have paid an activity fee 

The attorney will be avail- 
able every Wednesday from 
1.30 pm to 4 : 30 pm . and from 
5 : 30 pm to 7 : 30 pm . except on 
holidays F'or appointments, 
students should call ext 2242 or 
visit the Students Activities 
OfficeinBldg A 


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8 HE BO 




Mount Prospect 
State Bank 

Now is the time to apply for your student loan 
from Mt. Prospect State Bank. 

It vou did rn.t Kft vour student kvin fur thit, .u.ijfnin >i,hiHil yr,.ir, iir 
missed the dtMdlin*', now is the timt> to >ipply 

If you qii.ilitv vou U>riovv up ti> $2,500 for .Mih ioll«>KC .u.idemic 
level M ihi- Mt Prospeu St.Hc B.iiik it - not iifcfssary to have an 
.mount to ifujlitv tor .in Illinois C Student (K.LP). 

\nv student jttending sihm,i| in Illinois or .inv ^iiidfnt .Utt-ndin^; „inv out- 
ot ~t,itf sthiHll whose parents li\i- in Illinois is oli^;!!!!!- tor .i Mt I'rospt\t 
State Bank K.LP student loan, Attendanu- it most .mrcditcd lollfKcs, 
univeriities, nursing; sthoi>ls and twhnu.ii sihoois qualities you tor the 

Supplemental loans are alst> available to parents of students who need 
additional funds for their collese education 

It .osts are keeping you from RettinR that college edui.ition. stop in or call 
us at 3O8-4I04 Our Student Loan department will help you net started 
toward that college goal 

Mount Prospect State Bank 

Mt Prospea. II 600S6 



Pcrtccl studio setting lor sonj; demos 
and audio prtxluciion ... 
- 8 trjck t;ipc deck. 14 channel mixing 
MIDI drum niachine. sequencer, syntliesi/ers 
igital delay, reverb, & other ellecis 
ilars and bass also available 
II all on a cassette in your hands at 
affordable rates. 

Call Curl Janus at 397 4219 




o n o ai 



18 W. BusM Ave. 36 S. Northwest ftwy. 

'iBIocliW otffl 83 V, Block S.o« 

.■Bio<*N olRl 14 Palaiinenoad 

MLProspect PalMliw 


• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Eveiy Nite 

Mon.-Fri. / ^ Free Taco Bar 4pm-6pm 
li(lon.-W«d. Vrw Mug of Beer 25* 9pm-i0pm 
Tues. l^_j, Ladies Nite 

V2 Price Drinlcs 9pm-l2 pm 
/ "ref Teddy Bt'ar RafHe 
TuM./Thur. Giant 14 OZ. 

Old style 50* 9pm-l0pm 
Fri. Fish Fry »3.99 All You Can Eat 

Sat/Sun. Va Price Pizza 5pm-8pm 


HwtMVV. Otcmrbut \2. tMS 

Not Just Comics 

Who's Who 

Summer Tour 

Since 1»» Harper haspar 
licipated in the Who s Who 
Among Students in Ameman 
Junior College proKram This 
program provides recognition 
for outstanding students in 
junior and community colleges 
across the country Each slu 
dent selected for this rccogni^ 
lion is listed in a biographical 
volume which has become a 
respited reference source for 
colleges and businesses, ami 
as a lifelong service they may 
use the Who s Who office as a 
permanent reference source 
file for prospective employers* 
At Harper the selection 
committee Is comprised ol stu^ 
dents, faculty, and staff A 
three fold criterion is used for 
evaluating applicants: H Aca 
demic standing 2 Participa 
tion and leadership in inirncu 
lar and co curricular 
activities, and completi-fl at 
least 2* semester hrs by the 
lime they are consideretl 

Students may nominate 
themselves for consideration 
(or this honor Application 
mformation is available in the 
Student Activities Office. A» 
The deadline (or applying i» 
Jan 14. 19B6 

Harper is sponsoring an 18_ 
day studv tour to Egypt and 
Gree<-e from May 27 to June 13 
Tour members may register 
for from 1 to i hours of college 
credit in Humanities lis or for 
one Continuing Education unit 
The tour is open to the 

Deposits are being accepted 
now Deadline for final pay 
ment of travel costs is up to a 
month prior to departure dale 
Tour brochures and further 
information are availalble 
from Rusty Henog Art Dept 
MT? MUX), ext tXi. ItSB 




Criteria for application; 
Enrollment m the Executive 
Secretarial DevelopmenI Pro 
gram Successful completion 
S 30 hrs of course work in the 
program See application form 
for specific criteria 

Applicatons are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 

Deadline date for applica 
tionisDec 6 

Art Exhibit 


The Suburban Chapter of the 
American Society of Women 
AccountanU will hold a_Stu 
dent Night -Wed at 7 30PM. 
Dec u in the College Union at 
Elmhurst College in Elmhurst 
The guest speaker is Bob 
Anderson, Vice President of 
the Chicago Robert Half 
Mency His topic is Hiring 
SMTt the book written by 
Robert Half He will touch on 
what an employer is looking 
for during the interview 

The ASWA encourages and 
assists women entering the 
accounting profession These 
meetings provide both a pro^ 
fessional and friendly atmo 
sphere to aid members to meet 
liheir personal goals K> v t- 
to Penny Voelker at J«H«W». 
ext 5473 

Tour Meeting 

An informational meeting on 
Harper College's Castles and 
Countrvside tour of Britain us 
set for Fn. Jan 17 at 7PM in 
the Board Rm . Bldg A The 
meeting and study tour are 
open to the public 

The 16 dav tour June U 27. 
will visit England. Scotland, 
and Wales Emphasis is on 
stately homes and gardens, 
castles cathedrals, and cot 
tages Highlights includes the 
English Uke Disl Stratford 
On-Avon. Hampton Court. 
Caernarvon Castles. London 
and Edinburgh 

Cost of the tour is $1667. 
which covers all transporta 
lion from Chicago, touring by 
private motorcoach. hole s. 
seminars, and mosl meals 
Participants may also register 
for cieoit in humanities or con 
tinuing education 
Deposits of $100 are now 

being accepted A second pay 

ment of ia») is due Jan 31 
Tour brochures and further 

information are available 

from the Liberal Arts Division. 

ext £WS 

Seed Sale 

ZZ Top 

raaltaimi (rum paftr < 
Uiar to that of Robert Plant s 
im» "Pink and Black The 
focals sound very much like 
tteworkofDonHenlev .-Vod I 
J^s^ly 5upri.sed wKen for 
Si firs^ time 1 heard a slow 
£? and Its very weU done 

Bird Seed Savings Day pro 
vides bird lovers a huge 
selection of high quality bird 
seeds and feeders they will be 
available for sale froniTues DPMA 
Dec 10. through !»at Dec 21 
Pre pavment orders are 
required'on all bird seed sales 
Pick up day is Sat .Jan 45 a'' 
864 51HI or stop in at the Ecol 
ogy Center. 21124 McCormlck 
Blvd . Evanslon. lor your 
order form. 

Harper will present an 
exhibit of the works of Pro 
fessor William Fousl from 
Dec 1 20 The public is wel 
come and admission to the 
exhibit is free The exhibition 
area is open from 7 AM to 10PM 
Mon through Fn and 7AM to 
12PM. Sat , ,, 

Fousl the senior art faculty 
member at Harper College is 
retiring in December This 
exhibit provides a fitting 
farewell to a man who has 
taught at Harpr for 18 yrs The 
works on display includes 
approximately 30 yrs of 
artisitic production, are 
largely representational with 
an emphasis on design and pal 
tern, and range in medium 
from acrylic and oil paint to 
collage, silkscreen, lithogra 
phy. etching, jewelry, 
ceramics and sculpture 

The Fousl exhibit is one of a 
series of month long showings 
presented at Harpr from Sept 
to May tiuest artists are fea 
lured each month, and in addi 
tion. a faculty show is pre 
senled by the College lor 
students and community 

For information about 
upcoming cultural events, call 
the College Info Holline. exl 

Viflof coitofl 

4 WaMnv'Ov 

l4Cry ot theep 

IS Scon 
1? TtmMrtcai 

1* Wmlwi rtW'CW 

iM Vowrntui 

,''J Dinner cou»«« 

30 ripuna* 

j; sti»ci« 

JS Ottl (»<;r«:»i 
fwf«« sl*"fl 

37 Ring <>* Ju41*h 
:18 *Hin:1'0" 

limi ftftfcr 
41, [au*ri«l5 
4!) Brci*>* *urt(l«"'l> 
4? PMOW 
49 0*ie"1al "ur** 

■j4 Po«m by MO*D»-' 

SU N«94tivW •Ctrl 


61 POBS«t>*v« 


6:1 Po*"' 



10 Com 

16 Omc' 



J. ., 

44 ^• 

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* ""' '" 

Ranking Roger 

On Dec 13 the President of 
the North Shore Chapter. Rich 
Pawlicki will discuss Houstan. 
Texas Computer Conference of 
Oct The meeting will start at 
5 30 and the speaker will begin 
at 6PM 

Overall, the album is very 
good There is not one bad song 
on it. either they are pas.sable 
or p<»lential hits Afterbur 
ners should prove to be Z^ 
Tod's biggest success The 
altmm is well worth the money 
and It will be one of the tapes 
that I bring to the beach or 

•crank m my car U is a must 
(or die hard ZZ Top fans and 
should be a pleasant surprise 
far others 

F Y 1 ZZ Top was the first 
band to have a sequal to a 
video with (.mime All > our 
Uivin and Sharp Dressed 

CoatinUMl from pug* * 
Cheap sale in their bloodshot 
eyes. No smiles, just a nasty 


My own apprehension was 

quite apparent I was sweating 

bullets, mainly due to the pair 

of polyester pants 1 Ined on^ 

The magic of the Blue Light 

was ever increasing with each 

passing moment 1 grew 

weary impatient and above 

all . 1 had to go to the bathroom 

Suddenlv it happened 

Those words, those few key 

words that would send a Ihou 

sand KMART shoppers into a 

frenzied state of confusion 

sounded throughout the store 

•■At(en(/on Ml KMari Shop 

pers The sound of bells 

ringin and the sparkling of 

crystal blue lights was more 

than 1 could take 

1 was caught in a river of 
bodies, pushing and shoving 
their way toward the sporting 
goods department Genuine 
feather bowling shoes wf/e on 
an additional 30; off the 
already reduced sale price 
Genuine Uather' Additional 

30''; off : : 1 was having a retail 
orgasm! ... > 

Wow, what a rush! Just 
recalling that first Blue Light 
Special puts me out of breath. 
The sheer excitement, the 
stimulation of bumping bodies 
and the blinding Blues was 

more than I expected^ 

1 stuck around for the rest 01 
the day . waiting for it to come ; f 
those words over the intercom. 
Two more Blue Lights occured I 
throughout my stay. One was I 
for women s bra and the other 1 
wasforB-B Q chips Both werel 
sensational and stirring, bull 
Uiev weren I quite as satisfy! 
ingas the first The ferocity I 
and passion of the bowlingi 
shoes kindled a fire 1 haven tl 
felt since my days at thel 

Iwe recovered pretty welll 
from the weekend The doctorl 
says the scratch marks should! 
disappear and the rabies tesL«i« 
came out negative. . 

This IS one experience 1 wui 1 
never forget So the next lime 
you re in a KMART. stickJ 
around, get a k-ee Slurpee and! 
wait for the action to start. 

T>» H.IW1BW. 0««w*» '2^9^' f*"* ' 



hy Drkbir <i«Btry m»* Sntaii 


Mall Wrili-n 

Rumble Grumble Is that 
what vour stomach says to 
you" Then perhatw you are the 
victim iif breakfaNl blow 

As finals weeK wars, break 
fast becomes an even more 
essential part of the day One 
needs to maintain a high 
energy level, in a healthy way. 
which will help hira to perform 
well on tesU 

■But 1 don't have time lor 
breakfast, you moan 

Keep m mind vou don I need 
to spend much time preparing 
a breakfast thai is both 
nutritious and delicious 

According to the Chicago 
Heart Association, a quick 
meal could include a dish of 
plain yogurt lopped with sliced 
bananas, berries, or 
applesauce If you have a bit 
more lime, a bowl of 
unsweetened cereal with skim 
milk and sliced fruit is a great 
way to start your day 

Set up ahead of time, many 
other excellent breakfasts also 
can be prepared in a few min- 
' utes For instance, if you )ust 
love French Toast, mix a bat 
ter of egg whites, skim milk, 
and a tad of nutmeg, dip the 
bread in it and refrigerate it 
overniahf lOiikitii; Unip inthr 

morning takes only five 

English muffins, bagels, (»r 
biscuits lopped with vegeU^ 
bles such as lomaloe.s and 
mushrooms are also quick to 
fix breakfasts Adding low fal 
milk or juKC will make any 
breakfast even more well 

Sodium , cholesterol , ami ral 

dries are factors to be aware of 
when selecting your breaklast 
foods The fhicaso Hearl 
Association warns us thai 
these three factors should !»■ 
kept to a minimum in order lo 
maintain a healthy heart 

Use vour imagination to pre 
pare a tasty breakfast while 
keeping your body fit at the 

same time' 

D. U. I. 

Legal Defense 

D*I» A»L-D«U«I 


Professional & Affordable 
Practice limiled to Traffic Cases 

LAW I nil' 1> "1 


( ,H.l» • [lur.niv ■ l.aUc 
2-1 -flour Answering St-rvkc 

Classified Ad 

student noncommercial 
classifieds— free 
Persoiuils up to five lines— 

«<» , ^ 

Non student classifieds —tip 

I to eight lines, M VS. 50 cents 

each additional line. 
Prepayment required for all 

classified and personal ads 
1 CairWT iOOt), ext «Oor«l, 

or come to the Harbinger office 

in A-367 for additional in 


For Sale 


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TERM PAPERS, essays, general lyp 
uu (act aecurale reliable Reason 
SeraUsPVandOet avaiUble Call 






Iti^Leo Burnett Public Opinion Center in 
Stratford Square Mall (Bloomingdale. Il- 
linois) needs out-going people who enjoy 
dealing with the public. Day time. Evening 
and Weekend hours are available. For 
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hpifas M2-M 

Fantastic Sam** 

IT» jrBand Bd. 

jm STT-am OWNED *Nli 

:.-,• mr '0-' 'u-w-i' >»• »* •■' o«»ATED 

Ihe oii|!ifiaHa»iib tatlCTBlers, 

iprinBlirpali trip to Dayliina Beach We 

pay the highest eommiisuins » the 
townt retail prK« .Special roc-entiw 
forvolume Don I be left Mil in Ihe cold 

CattNOW»i7«r;«lJ7 (l»»m>««i««<l 
hy Harper Col h^ei^ _ _ 

itarls f.ral two weeks of second 
M-raesler Uaylona niS Fort Lauder 
dale »ie» Call 3T7 *S11 or lUWi M 2I«» 
: not spmisored j2jtai^erCollei!e;____ 

Li:v the sun 7 nt»ly» " ^ y' g Jz 
un Fort l-audwiliilt W* 


tilaitllW ■ 
IBOI tftm I 


coHHO^'-i soi>« 







CaoH loin i» In sunny Daytona Fla . 
^^^ «<^«BUie strip 1119 plus trans 

I "c»u-<';iJ^L CARS 10% off! 

! mil PON EXPIRES 130fl 96_ " 

P^ ■. The Hwemgcr. OKwntwr 12. tM6 

NFL Playoff Picture 

B)t 0*«i JMw 

Ym. Ike IMS National Foot 
ball League is wearing down to 
a close and the league's top 
toanu will be vying (or their 
rccpective playod games and 
home field advantages with all 
destined to reach Super Bowl 

The teams occupying the top 
spots in their divisions are as 


EAST-The Miami Dolphins 
and New York Jets are duking 
it out for first, but the New 
England Patriots, however 
look to be a dark horse Pro 
jected winner: Jets. 

CENTRAL-This division is 
always tough with the Cincin 
nsti Bengals. Pittsburgh Steel 
ers and now Cleveland Browns 
fighting for first Projected 
winner: Cleveland 

WEST-Another toughie here 
as the Seattle Seahawks. Den 

ver Broncos and Los Angeles 
Raiders look for New Orleans 
glory. Projected winner 


EAST-New York Giants and 
Dallas will fight for the top spot 
but they should both watch out 
for Washington Projected 
winner: Dallas 

CENTRALThe Bears, of 
course, have this baby 
wrapped up. 

WEST-The Los Angeles 
Rams already have clinched 
the division but the San Fran- 
cisco 49ers will probably get a 
wild card spot Projected win- 
ner Rams 

The following is this week- 
end's football eames and the 
Super Bowl prediction 

Saturday, December 14 

Chicago at N.Y. Jets-This 
looks to be a tough one to call 
but I think the Bears are ready 
for the fast-paced offense of 

the Jets 
Kansas City at Denver-What 

ever happened to the Chiefs 
who started out the season so 
promisingly'' Broncos by 20 in 
a romp. 

Baffalo at Pittsburgh-The 
Steelers are fighting for a play 
off berth while the Bills never 
had anything so the Steel Cur 
tain by 17. 

CiBcinnatl at Washinglon-I 

don't know atwut the 'Skins, 
but those Bengals look pretty 
impressive after destroying 
the Cowboys Bengals by 

Greea Bay at Detroit-Easy 

one here Lions by seven 
because they arc nearly invin- 
cible at home. (Just wait for 
the Bears I 

Houston at Clrveland-)-^^ 

Browns ought to take this one 
handily; at least by 10 points 

because the Oilers have noth- 
ing to look forward to 

Indianapolis at Tampa 
Bay-So what if Steve Young is 
the QB of the Bucs He's vastly 
overrated and the Colts are 
due for one of their few wins. 
Indy by six in a ho-hummer. 

Minnesota at 

Atlanta-Minnesota by a land- 
slide. They may have had a so- 
so year, but they'll have fun 
beating the Falcons by seven. 

N.Y. Giants at Dallas-Even 
though 1 picked the Cowboys to 
win their division, the Giants 
have always posed problems 
for Tom Landry NY by 3. 

Philadelphia at San 

Diego- Another case of two blah 
teams going nowhere You can 
probably see the Chargers win- 
ning by seven on the sports 

St. I^uis al LA Rams-The 
RamsbylO.St. Ijouis is too con- 

fusing to even pick as a winner. 
San Francisco at New 
Orleans-Oh, come on now 1 You 
know who the winner will be! 
Take 'em by 20. 

Seattle at LA Raider«-Oh 

goodie! A difficult one to pick! 
Sorry Raider fans Seattle by 3 
in the upset of the week. 

New England at Miami-I 
really hate to make my predic- 
tions on past laurels, but the 
Pats have never won in the 
Orange Bowl and still won't 
see victory yet. The Dastardly j 
Dolphins by 10 over the Pats. 

Far ahead prediction. Super I 
Bowl in New Orleans with the I 
NFC Champion Bears against [ 
the Miami Dolphins in a post 
season rematch. So what if| 
Don Shula is on the rules com- 
mittee' Lets see Mr. Ditkal 
give Shula turf bums by rub 
bing his nose on the Superdome | 



Vol. 19 No. IS 

January 16, 1986 


TNf mm QCMM mmm is the mew 
E-i<<(avo UK.) 

Slaff rhaiipt*>i 
At ihv 'Biiijser 

By Radjr \n»B 
Fralarr* KMar 

Off lo an exciting new 
semester, the Harbinaer 
climlw Iwek to the top with a 
new staff 

Second' semester freshman. 
Debbie Gentry, takes charge 
as Editor in Chief of the Har 
binder, as semester's Kdi 
tor . Stott Cowan . shdes on over 
to Business Kditor Andy Teng 
shuffles to the position of Man 
aging Kditor from Kntertain 
ment Kditor, and tk-n Uirsch. 
formerlv a staff writer, climbs 
into the spot vacatetl by Teng 
Rudy Arena, also an ex staff 
writer, takes over where 
Debbie Gentry left off as Kea 
tures Editor Colleen King and 
Rick Hall retain their pisitions 
as News Editor and Photo Edi 
tor. respectively 

All this upward moveiiwnl 
within the Harbinger Organi 
zation has left many open posi 
tions on the staff For more 
information, stop in the Har 
binger office. A367 Who 
knows' Maybe you could be 
the next Editor of the 


Th« newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Registration figures drop 

Rv Riult Arena 
f>itiirc» i'ltilor 

As of the second day of late 
regi-stration. there were 13.554 
students enrolled at Harper, 
down 5 6' , from Spring of l!W5 
Before the semester is 
through. Steven J Catlin. 
t>eanof .'Vdmissions and Regis 
Irar. expect."! enrollment to 
reach tietween W.ixwand 2<),(I<M) 

These figures themselves 
are not all that useful lo the 
Registrars office They place 
more importance on Full 
Time Equivalents or Fit': 
An FTE IS 15 cretlit hours 

Last semester there were 
21.095 students or 7.500 FTE 

There are generally 5' to lO' 
more -students in the Fall then 
in the Spring semester 

Enrollment at Harper has 
been declining steadily since a 
high of 25.155 students or 1677 
FTK in the Fall of ISKt There 
have been several rea.sons for 
the decline, including an upsw 
ing in the economy, which 
keeps people in work, and 
sends more [)eople to four year 
institutions .\nother rea.son i.s 
that there have been less high 
school graduates within thi? 
Harper district 

Studies show enrollment 
should stay approximately the 
same with small fluctuations 
into the early l»Ki's 

M MMf d ciM»n (PtMo by nic«ir ><■«) 

Slimes nab art 

by Driiliir lirntrv 


Our short 'vacation" kept 
most of us quite busy, how 
ever, some of us apparently 
not enough 

During the holiday break, 
someone stole two piec-es of art 
tro.ii the C building display 
Both part of the farewell 
exhibit of now retired art pro- 
fessor William R Foust. the 
works included •Bluegill*. a 
bronzed mounted sculpture, 
and a painting of "Man con- 
templating his Pussies ' 

The exact date and lime of 
the crime remains unknown, 
according to Public Safely, as 
the theft wasn't discovered 
until art staff members 
returned from the break 

Investigation is presently 
underway, and any helpful 
information about the missing 

art .should be reported to 
Officers McConnell or Duran 
at Harper X2330. It is not nee 
essary to give your name 
Foust says the jjieces have 
more sentimental than mone- 
tary value for him 

Precise descriptions of the 
stolen artwork are i~ loilows 
■'Bliicgiir -brazed steel rods 
and gold I one plating, mounted 
on a laminated oak base "To 
mother with love. 1982 - 
William Foust' engraved by 
burning on the bottom of the 
base. Size 12 5" x 6" x H". 

"Man Contemplating his 
Pussies"— The painting is 
done in oils. The gray haired 
man with a blue shirt, outlined 
in red. s contemplating two 

fray and black striped cats 
ae 18" X 22 plus a black 
wood and gold leaf frame 


Colleen's advice for 
Good study habits 

By I ollrni K)ii|C 
\|.»!» l-7.dJtor 

Engaging in physical 
activity prior to an exam c-ould 
raise the grade you receive 
This IS one study tip Patty Ran 
dt)U. a developmental psychol 
ogy lecturer at San Diego 
State. pas.sed on lo her stu 
dents However. Randolf 
stres-ses the need lo stay phys 
icaily active during the entire 
semester for this study tip to b»' 
beneficial. Jogging is one goiKl 
activity, as it gives the brain 
the oxygen boost needed to do 
well while studying and during 

The most important study 
tip given by Randolf is one 
must stay healthy, avoid junk 
fwMl which provides tempo 

rary energy boost and pro 
duces a drained feeling 

Ramlolf recommends eating 
fruit for energy, because it 
makes you feel better phys- 
ically, feeling positive is a 
must for one who wants to do 
well in school, the need for 
sleep cannot be ignored, 
either The physiological rea 
sons for sleep are not fully 
known, but it is obvious that 
sleep refreshes and relaxes the 
mind and botly 

A regular day night rhythm 
IS essential toone's health The 
mind and body depend upon a 
stable pattern of waking and 
sleeping Changing your nor- 
mal schedule disrupts Ibis 

ConlionMl «a page 2 


(%Bt 2. yrm Kwtwigar. January t«. 1MB 




Cominnnl ttum flrol paxr 
RandoU is quick to point out 
that tocj much study twid be a 
waste of time She suggests 
never to cut downon sle«'p to 
catch up on .studymi; 

For some students, the ni(;ht 
before a test is spent learninfj 
the material for the first time, 
most of this cramming is a 
wa»te of lime 1( a student has 
never put the material in 
before, he shouldn't expect to 
eet it out during the exam 

After receiving an exam 

paper, put it aside, close your 
eyes and cleiir your mind 
Take a deep hrcalh and relax 
concentrate on how much you 
do know and don 1 worry about 
what you don 1 Think posit ive ' 
RandoK suggests drinkinK 
fruit juice during an exam to 
maintain the brain s glucose 
level Kandolf compiled her 
study tips from (ellow faculty 
members counseling center 
resoiirit's. and sliident.s 

l^et the 
Tube give 

You Ie880l18 

H> Rudy \rena 
Kralurrs Kditur 

Are you having trouble 
working out a schedule or 
arriving on campus for any 
reason' If your answer is yes 
maybe lelecoin'.f> arc ihr 
answer fur you 

Telecour.scs arc lollcgi 
credit courses students can 
view on public access or cabli 
television at the mam campus 
the Northeast campus, or th< 
pulilic libraries m Arlinulo! 
His M t I ■ r (I s p c c t .111': 

Most courses consist of :i(i 
half hour video segments 
These segments arc televised 
on a regular schedule or can tK' 
viewed at the locations men 
tiora'd But for ultimate conve 
nience. the programs r.i" tx- 
cheeke<i out on V'll 
and viewed at honn 

Harper has been otu-ring 
teltH-ourses for six years and is 
currently offering II courses. 
more courses than were 
offere<l in previous semesters 

Registration and costs for a 
lelecourse are the same as 
most courses at Harper 

There is a first time orienta 
lion meeting for students 
enrolled in telecourses This 
ses.siun allows the student to 
meet the instructor and pick up 
the course outline and require 
ments for completing the 

When there is a ne«Hl for the 


Student to contact the instruc 
tor. he or she can call or come 
in and see the teacher 

Tests can bv taken Monday 
thru Friday at Harper and at 
.some libraries 

When asktd about the future 
of telecourses. Mary Waite. 
the coordinator of ffarper s 

OUTSIDE Of A BLDC-I (Phow* By Rwl. H«in 

telecourses, replied. I don I 
think in the long run we II ha\e 
many more telecourses We 
may add or change a lew as the 
need arises 

"We are never going to be a 
TV. college, she added, 'it's 
just a service we provide to 
pi-ople who find it convenient " 


Program Board presents 

Island Recording Artist 

N iciioias T remuiis 

with special guests 


Friday, January 31, 8 pm J143 

Tickets On Sale Now at the J143 Box Office) 

Program Board's last three Ckjncerts 

Don't Wait to buy your tickets! 


The Hartwigar. January 16. t986. Pag* 3 

Bookstore is fj^rrot 
ftt /iiWiiiYiv rohUprs' 

It's a sad day when criminal acts lake place openly 
in the heart of our educational institution. 

Has our society degenerated to a level equal to the 
archaic age? Can we allow these crimes and their 
perpetrators to continue to rob us, the humble stu 
dent. I say no. 

By now. you're probably completely baffled and 
asking yourself, "What is he talking about? " 

Let me clarify. 

After each semester, we are left with momentos of 
a bad dream, the text books The only other alter- 
native aside from burning these novels of pain 
(which would provide hours of warmth and enjoy 
ment) is to sell them back to the bookstore. 

"Oh, you bought it for $40, well buy it back for 

With little regard for the condition of the book, the 
friendly Harper l)ookstore and used car dealership 
will gladly remove the text from you at half of the 
purchase price. Whatever happened to fairness and 
justice'' You, that's right you. the innocent and 
unaware student is being ripped off without even 

Furthermore, it seems two of our instructors 
<whom I will refrain from naming . aww. what the 
heck: Jay Singleman and Jean Longhurst) are also 
authors of the DPR 106 text. What a coincidence! 
Because the two authors receive royalties for each 
new book sold, the bookstore rcfusesto buy back any 
DPR 106 books. Strike one for capitalism. 

Funny, I've always thought Harper was a non 
profit organization. It says so on their envelopes. 
Could I be wrong? And if I am, where can I go to buy 
Harper stock? 

Perhaps in the future, the bookstore will appraise 
the used book.s at a fair market value It's obvious the 
bookstore has the upper hand. Hopefully, they wont 
continue to take advantage of it. 



Ranking Roger Returns! 

Hey. you. Yeah, you 
Come'ere I know. You turned 
to this pagf looking for that 
Mike Hammers person and 
and hi.s people right'' Well, 1 ve 
got news for you. he's no longer 
with this tabloid See, he got a 
fjetter offer from the Star, 
writing an Inc column about 
deceased celebrities, so get 
used tu It 

So, I'm the new kul on the 
pajje By the way , this ain l my 
first column. Vou probably 
remeber me from last 
semester when I wrote about 
mv adventures on the Love 
Boat and at K Mart during 
their Blue Light Special 
That's why I'm back this 
semester, to redeem myself 

I'd like to turn your attention 
to professional wVestling 

That s right, pro wrestling is 
taking the country by storm 

If your sexual orientation 

allows you to watch two over- 
grown men. dressed in lights, 
hold each other by their most 
intimate spots while .secreting 
enough body fluids to give 
AIDS to Godzilla, then don t 
ever come near me. pal Sure, 
some |)eople might call it a 
sport, but 1 find the whole 
affair has a homo bent to it 

Well Cindy Lauper pro 
motes it ■ Don't give me that. 
She also looks like she got 
dres.sed in the dark While ine 
briated On a slow boat to 

The truth is, most pro 
wrestlers are either too uncor- 
dinated to be a professional 
athelete or they couldn't pass 
the DeVry Institute entrance 
exam. L«ts face it. after being 
slammed on your face several 
hundred times, it's hard tu get 
up in the morning and go out to 
find a real job So. what's your 

And what is the appeal that 
Wrestling holds (ha na. jour- 
nalistic wit at its best ) on the 
masses? Like I pointed out, 
probably a sexual one Most 
psychologist would agree with 
me that more people get 
excited watching Hulk Hogan 
pound his opponent in to an 
unrecognizable pulp than they 
would watching the Love Boat. 
Why' The idea of all that meat 
being thrashed around is cer- 
tainly a contribution to the fol- 
lowi'ng that has built up 
recently. But the main attrac- 
tion to wrestling remains a 
mystery to me. 

Hey, maybe I'm just not hip 
enough Maybe that 1 
am a pencil neck geek like 
■classy" Fred Blassie once 
sang about But then again, 
maybe my IQ is above 30. 

By Ranking Roger 
Wrestling Fan 

What do vou think of the Bookstore lines? 


Lines are tookiag. They need 
to make the line (or checks 
(aster and it's loo cramped to 

IHaaa durnlkn' 
LIkeral .«rt> 

It haaiBir4 Ri< kiKh.. 

Harry Itrvker 
Huclrar l*h>Mcs 
The lines are way too long 
but only one time a year to 
stand m them isn't too bad 

Mark Lung 

The lines are way too long 
every year. It's a ijain. 


Williani Kaim-y Harper College 

Algonquin & Kosefle Roads 

Palatine. IL 6IKI67 



Vw» Edttur 


BusirKSK ManaittT 

Si-ott Cowan 

tv Enimamm»'nt KdiUm 

Kudv Arena 


Spurts SdiTitr 

br«»)tt? Wit turn 


Rm^ Hall 


Join iHrnaa 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publicaluin for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams^ All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Letters to-tiie-Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 or 

Pmgit * Tht Haitangar. Jvnivy ie. IMS 

Channel U 

WTTW, tTiannel 11 the Put>iu' 
ttlevision station, needs volun 
te»rs for Its subscription drive 
schrduird for February 28 
through March 16 Volunteers 
will be given a lour of Channel 
U between Live On Air breaks. 
and buFfel will be ser\ ed Vol 
uirte«T» are suggest to tjrins 
somethinK to occupy their 
times between breaks For 

more information contact the 
station at .iflSimiii. ext 2&3 

Bulls Trip 

Join the floffman tistates Park 
District on an exciting trip to 
the ChicaKo Bulls in action 
against the Boston Celtics on 
Thursday. Jan :» The bus will 
leave Vogelej Park «5« H 
HiugginsaLJ «ip m and jour 
ney lorhicago Stadium for the 
game The $li fee includes 

D. U. I. 

Legal Defense 

D»I» A.L-D«U»I 


Professional & .\ffordablc 
Prdictice Limited to Traffic Cases 

LAW oil 1< isol 

I....K ■ I>l:r.,,ii I.lkv 

24- Hour An»werin)K i»ervicf 

transportation and admission 
The registration deadline is 
•Friday Tickets are selling fast 
.so register as so»)n as possible 
For more informal ion contacl 
the park districi at H«5 7.j<ki 


students who qualifv for a 
degree or certificate for the 
spring IS86 semester musi [k-I i 
lion for graduation bv mid 

term. March ». liWH (Jradu.i 
lion petitions can be ohLiini'd 

in the registrars oKic- m 


~ L TfSTlMO CtHtliO^ 




tVfB» SlCtlON 

CtaMM Stwtlng Nowt 


The Harper College Theatre 

Announces Auditions 


fl CHORUS im 

. . February 7. 1 986 7:00 p.m. 
inlay. February 8. 1 986 1 :00 p.m. 
in Building A. Room 1 39 

Camtm:la on Sunday, felmuiry 9. 1986, l:(mp.m. 
PrtiOucUon OMm: April 25. 28. 27 May 1.2. 3,4. 19m 

Auditions are open to atl Harper 
students and staff as well as com- 
munity residents. You will be asKed 
•" sing, dance, and read. Prepare a 
ng from the musical: a pianist 
_ be provided. Wfear comfortable 


Building A Room 21.1 For more 
information contact the Regis 
trars ( Iffue 

Garden Club 

The Garden Club of Inverness 
IS offering two s<'holarships for 
the Sh m school year One 
scholarship is for ifm and one 

IS fur KM 

Thi- iTiteria lor the sthol 
arship IS that you must be a 
resident of the llariier College 
distncl. and must be :Jrd and 
41 h .semester student in the 
Horlnulture I'rogram Ihe 
.scholarship may be used for 
tuition, fees, bcioks and sup 
plies A|)pticalions are avail 
able in the Office of Financial 
Aid al .V-MM A short, personal 
history and can-er mu-rt'sls 
and aspirations must accom 
pany aiiplicatiirn 

Deadline for submitting 
applications to Ihe Office of 
Financial Aid is March :J1. HIH« 
Contact Ihe F'inancial .Aid 

Hispanic Fest 

Hispanic cultures from around 
the world will f)e showcased 
Ihrouhoul Ihe mohlh of Febru 
ary al le Old Town School of 
Folk .\Jusic. iKi<) W Armitage 
Ave in Chicago The Hispanic 
Festival of Music and Culture 
will feature popular musi 
Cleans, dancers, poets and art 
ists from Brazil. Columbia. 
Equador, Mexico. Peru. 
Puerto Rico and the American 
Southwest For more informa 
tion contacl the Old town 

School of Folk 

Music at 

Study Tour 

Harjier is sfHinsoring an 18-dav 
study lour to Egvpl and (ireece 
from May 27 to June i.i 

Tour memtiers may register 
for from one to four hoiirs of 
college credit in Humanilies 
11.5 or for one Continuing Edu 
cation unit The tour is o[)en to 
th communily 

Deposits are tx-ing accepted 
now Deadline tor final pav 
ment of travel costs is up to .1 
month prior to departure dale 
Tour brochures and further 
information are available 
from Rusty Her/og, Art 
D«;partmenl . :i<*T .kkm), eitl 2285 

Nursing Session 

each month, tiarpr college will 
offer information sessions for 
prospective nursing .studels. 
as well as LPNs interested in 
completing the one year com 
pletion program to prepare for 

The sessions will he held on 
the third Wcdnesdav of everv 
month al 1 30 p m. in building 
K. Room 106 at the college, 
Algonquin and Roselle Roads. 
Palatine The next session date 
is Feb 15 

For additional information 
on Ihese monthly sessions or 
the Nursing Program, call 
397 ;«KK). extension 2viS 

See any photos in the Harbinger 
that you would like to have? 

The Harbinger is now selling copies 

of photos run in our newspaper. 
5x10 inch Black 8x10 inch 

$050 v^Se $C50 

Mi only ^ 

All you need is a written request: 

• Your Name 

• Phone Number 

• Social Security Number 

• Photo Subject 

• Date Printed and Page Number 

• All Checks Must Be Payable to the 
Harbinger newspaper 

Please make your requests at room A-367 
Allow 1 week for processing. 

We kee[) you iiif(»i'iiied 



Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
care in all areas of women's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & referrals 

• Pre-marital blood tests 


For information and or appointment call: 
359-7S7S 553 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatim 

Oiytlm*. Etnning and Stunimy AmxHmtmntt 

.Off Beat. 

Th« Hartxngac. January 16. 1986. Pim* 5 

Nicholas Tretiiiilis 
Plans to play Harper 

Bv Audi Trag 

He's fioi snui and tK-'s Kot » 
record with l.sland Rwords 
but best of all, \w s noi (alent 

Nicholas Tremulis is ii 
utive Chk-agoan with enough 
stuff" to make even the most 
I skeptical music critics get up 
land take notice The 24 year 
I old Northbrook .singer takes 
I rock. R&B and funk in a unicjiie 
Idirection and gives it a stmg 
Imost other Chicago artists 
Ifcem to lack 

\l first listen. Tremulis's 
lep. molasses thick vocals 
esemble the voice of Robert 
*almer However, further 
nspection shows that Trem- 
ilis differs from Palmer in the 
ow of their voices While Pal 
er s voice is jagged at times, 
Revealing his inclination 
|owards rock. Tremulis plays 
I a smooth, cool approach 

He was nurtured by parents 
■ musical tastes included 

ay Charles. Slevie Wonder. 
Kretha Franklin and James 
^rown His mother Athena. 
Jras a blues singer and his 
lather Homer played the 

.\t the age of four. Tremulis 

started with the piano and con 
tinued his musical education 
.since then At the age of \3 he 
was playing the guitar at van 
ous spots around town Since 
then. Tremulis has been in 
numerous bands and with dif 
ferent styles. 

His current troupe includes 
well known Chicago musicians 
such as Roger Reupert. who 
h«'lps Tremulis to write sonps 
Bill Barm-s and Keith Rabbins 
are the two drum players for 
the outfit Rick Barnes 
ibrolher of Billr is the 
guitarist On background 
vocals are Aaron Woods and 
Ro Jones, who also doubles as 
the percussionist and ke> 
board player, respectively t(i 
round off the roster, I)erek 
Brand plays the bass 

His neif entitled album has 
some dynamite cuts "Heart 
beat Gelling Stronger" and 
"Baby's Got Soul ' are his 
strongest and best bets for 
national recognition His songs 
are dancy and has a pop 

Tremulis and his band will 
be appearing at Harper on Jan 
31 for only one show in JH3 at 
8PM Opening for Tremulis 
wiU b« Ueluxury. 

Xnadia falls short 


By Bm Hlrich 
Slair WriMn 
Vlore than a year ago the 
■oup Puran Duran took a 
leak from tounng It was not 
lig until band members Andy 
Ivlor and John Taylor jtnned 
"•• Robert Palmer and 
"t Tony Thompson to 
wer Station 

album, titled The 

■Elation", brought go<Kl 

- and success Because 

■1(1 John Taylor went off 

:i)wn project, there was 

>peculalion on the 

- ip of Ouran Duran But 

A members denied any 

imors and stalett that 

I woukl be regrouping 

new album in early '86 

after Power Station 

• (1 success, the other 

rs of Duran Duran 

ued that they would 

. project of their own. 

tl project IS, 

with wnlinfi tlie songs and tak- 
ing the initiative o( the group 
Both Simon and Nick agrt^ed 
that they wanted to create a 
new sound unlike their prior 
famed audio success 

The talent does not stop with 
l^Bon, Rh(«les, and Taylor 
Music "lanls like Sting and 
LcrOK Hancock appear on 
"The t'romise '. Ctmc Jones 
who helps with her vix-al talent 
on two songs; David (alniour 
lends his guitar talent, and 
Andy McKay from Roxy 

With the kind of talent 
assembled, one would think 
Ihat the album could not help 
but be a huge success .\nd 
although the album is doing 
well. I do not think that it meets 
expectations of music fans 

"So Red The Rose " might 
not reach the number one spot 
on the album chart, but it docs 
have the potential to be a well 
rounded pop record The talent 
is here, but not much is heard 

' ■ Election Day "the first sin 
gle released is a solid and 
effective song, however, like 
many of the other tunes on the 
LP. which sounds suspiciously 
close to Duran Duran 

"Goodbye Forever. ' "The 
Flame " and "Lady Ice are 
well .structured musically but 
the philosophical lyrics vir 
tually ruin the songs 

"Keep Me In The Dark" and 
"Kl Diablo" are the best 
tracks on this album The 
musical and vocal styles of 
these songs prove -Ircadus 
capability for prtHlucing qual 
ity music 

However, with the exception 
of three songs, the album could 
have been released under the 
Dwan rhiran insignia 

WCHOLAS TneMULIS AND HIS BAND xlll pt*r M Harpar on Jan 31 

'Enemy' overlooked 

By Bra HSrwk 
Knlrrtaiamrat Editor 

Why are there some movies 
that are very" effective, yet do 
not draw a big crowd'" Igno 
ranee'* This movie is one of 
Ihem When 1 went to see 
"Enemy .Mine . there were 
about half a dozen ptvple who 
bothered to see it The movie 
was more moving than any 
other I have seen in a long 
while, yet still it is not appreci 
ated Not to say thai my word 
is law. bul there is nothing 
wrong with it Maybe "Knemy 
Mine" needs more promotion 

"Knemy Mine '" is a story of 
conflict, friendship, and 
visionary drama .set one hun 
dred years in the future It 
stars iX'nnis Quaid and Ijouis 
tjossett, Jr . as enemy space 
pilots caught up in a war of Iwo 
races m a distant solar system 

Quaid plays Willis Davidge. 
a fighter pilot, from Earth 
Gossett IS Jeriba Shigan. a 
Drac si>ldier from the planet 
Dracon Shigan is physically 
strange to humaneyes. looking 
like a lizard humanoid The 
two natural enemies are in bat 
tie when they break off from 
the heat of war to fight one on 
one Things get out of hand 
and the two fighter ships 

fJunge onto a planet, Fyrine 
V, which is constantly being 
bombarded by meteors and 
inhabited by deadly and m\s 
lerious carnivores 

rhe chance of Davidge and 
Jeriba's survival depends on 
their ability to overcome their 
mbred hatred What evolves is 
an understanding of common 
emotions and ideals But the 
understanding is hard-found 
because of the brainwashed 
upbringing of the two beings 

What makes this movie 
rather different is Ihat Jeriba 
Shigan is portrayed with 
human qualities. In fact, some 
times more so than the actual 
human. Davidge This is pretty 
hard to accept since most 
aliens in movies, are por 
trayed as mindless automan 
sadists who will slop at nothing 
to destroy the "good guys" 
That's not the case in this 
movie at all 

During the movie both char- 
acters find out how much alike 
their beliefs and morals actu- 
ally are A strong bond devel 
ops between the two 

Louis Gossett. Jr.. has a 
magnificent performance 
playing the Drac He played 
the character with such real 
ism that an understanding is 

formed between him and the 
audience An understanding 
that is rare for the audience to 
feel toward a "monster". 
Hats off to both actors for a 
fine performance 

To say that this movie is 
good is a gross understate- 
ment The camera work is so 
well worked out that it keeps a 
viewer captivated and not 
wondering. "What in the hell 
did I just miss''" The special 
effects are lop-notch except for 
the beginning crash .scene that 
looks like someone took their 
old "Battle Star Galactica" 
toy fighter plane and crashed it 
into the 40 gallon turantula 
tank from vourold high school. 
Other than that brief detail, all 
is well done 

Wolfgang Pcter.son directs 
the p«)werlul movie and adds 
this critical success to his 
resume with such movies as 
"Das Boot" and "The Never 
Ending Story ". He brings a 
magic to the screen that is 
unsurpassed by most directors 

I rated the movie with four 
stars because it achieved what 
it intended to do, and with 
greatness My advise is: SEE 
not regret it 



PagtS. Tfw Mwtxngw. Jawiry 1«. ISM 

.Not Just Comics. 


12 Sow 

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17 LOKfll <or 



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54 Atgonqutan 







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• C«rc«l'gra>« 





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1Q Afltim41rv* 

I f Scoicih 
1A Fo«'«noon 

II 0»KI 41 larfX 

20 BaMtulUluB 

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55 MaMgac V 
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50 Mac^aw 
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BOOM Town 

LOOK ouT.BeB ^ ^ 

\«MlLl>N'T Do. 



IF IT'S «6fey,it'- 



svMVfi-Mmxmt w ewwKS! 


The HarbingK Januaiy t6. 1906, Pagt 7 



.■*. V - f- 

0^; MM AiMT IfMh, C«rla Awidar. Jannv Grutiar Mary Ntoph«n. Angw RMi^ofvc, Kim 
cf. P>wn Carparrtar. Chrl* ScMw>g»r. Lnxla McGhan. ) Photo by 



18 W. Busse Ave. 36 S. Northwest Hwy. 

■ . BkK*. W ot Rt 83 '-.- Bock S of 

,. Stocn N ol Rt 14 Palatine Road 

MtProspect Palatine 


• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Sptiming Every Nite 

Mon.-Fri. / — ^ , Free Taco Bar 4pm-6 pm 

Mug of Beer 25' 9pm-i0pin 

Ladies Nite 

Vj Price Drinlts 9pin-l2 pm 

free Teddy licdr Raffle 

Tues./Thur. Giant 14 oz. 

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Bad calls cause Hawks' loss 

Sywt> KdHar 

Picture, i' y"" *'"■ «• ■"^'' 
coaching one basketball game 
while a re(er«« is watching a 
different game The only thmg 
missing was Kod Sterling s 
voice , 

This aame was right out ol 
the Twilight Z.>ne 

U was a game of blown 
opportunities awl the cruelest 
blows were delivered by the 
referee Head Coach Tom 
Teschner a nice, hard working 
man who fe both an offensive 
and defensive technician 
deserved better His team is 

I know thi> w III >'>und cnau 
vinistic. but if 1 n> going '" 
rtart throwing stones then 1 m 
going to start with myself as a 

1 didn t expect the women s 
game to do much for me Iwas 
wrong. I found myself really 
Mtting into it. and I dare any of 
yon to go to a game and not end 

iwUk Mine way 

Particularly, the way this 
game went, a double overtime 
bMi to the Sauk Valley team 
with an assist going to the offi 
cial Men s basketball player 
Rick Elkins ooce told me that 
■referees dont loose ball 
games for you This was the 
game that proved that there is 
an expection to every rule 

The Ladv Hawks Jiad fought 
back from a nine point half 
time deficit by employing a 
fierce pressure defense that 
left the Sauk Valley team con 
fused and frustrated 

Particularly, impressive 
was the defensive abilities of 
Jenny Gruber. Angie 
Reinhofer. Chris Schlanger. 
and Carla Bender Schalanger 
and Bender were late game 
replacements that came in and 
sparked the team into the dou 
ble overtime situation The 
offensive charge was led by 
Pam Carpenter (23 pts.>, 
Ronda Sombky (22 pts ■. and 
the extremely versatile Angie 
Reinhofer HI pts i Mary 
Mephan > .=> pts ' and Kim 
Greenholdt 1 4 pts > took turns 
quarterbacking the offensive 
as they continually fed Car 
penter and Sombky for close m 
high percentage shots 

Sauk Valley > free throw 
shooting »a^ oxuptional. with 
as much practice a.s they gi)t in 
this game it should Iw They 
sunk S of 27 attempts 

The Ladv Hawks lost three 
starters to fouls belore Sauk 
Vallev lost their first This was 
a very physical game right 
from the start 

The horrendous officiating 
brought Coach Teschner to his 
feet several times during the 
regulation time and the two 
overtime periods The Lady 
Hawks were called for every 
thing from pushing off as they 
tried to avoid the body slam 
ming defensive style of the 
Sauk Vallev team to charging 
fouls when the defensive 
player only had one foot on the 

Charging is callwl when the 
defensive plaver is slalionary 
iwilh iMith feet • . and lh«' oflen 

sive player runs into them. 

The most ridiculous call was 
saved for the end With three 
seconds left m regulation time. 
Mary Mephan pulled down a 
defensive rebound that 
appeared to seal a two point 
viclorv for the Ladv Hawks. 
Mary was in full stride heading 
for the Sauk Valley net when 
with one second remaining, the 
whistle sounded once more 
The foul was called on Mary 
for going over the top of a Sauk 
Valley lo get the rebound -Xs 
for why it t(xik .so long forth foul 
to lie called 1 can only say that 
the toughest calls to make are 
those tht never take place 
Mary had harrassed the Sauk 
Valley team te entire game 
with her intense defense and 
crisp ball handling and now 
she had fouled out on a penalty 
tat never was Sauk Valley was 
awarded 2 free throws that 
allowed them to tie up the 
game at 38 as time expired , 

The first overtime period 
ended 67^7 The Lady Hawks 
lost their second player to 
fouls The highlight ofth first 
overtime came when someone 
in te extremely spare Harper 
crowd hollered out "hey ref. 
that whistle will work on the 
other side of th floor loo ' The 
final overtime period saw the 
loss of Hawks third starter 
and finally the game Sauk 
Valley 77 Harper 72 It should 
have been scoreti ref imc and 
Harper nothing Despite the 
brutal officiaiong Coach 
Teschner refused to place the 
blame on the referee I highly 

BO«D*S011ISKY.SO«HEnW»YUPl»i™CWO«LO.. — P-t.K-P*"-!'^'""! 

Marco Silval 

recommend that you come and 

see this exciting team for your 

self and if someone who knows 

te official, reads this story to 

him I want you to know that I ll 
be glad to print any rebuttlel 
Hell, I'll even throw m th^ 

fus«d and frustrated .with biithleet.. ana. neuu... •- 

Harper: meet and hum your aUilei 

Vv tirrgn Vlitium 
Syart» I'.dltnr 

Us my plea^ur^•lo introduce 
the 8« Lady hawks and the 

First the Ladyhawks 
Michele Coakley A freshman 
forward from the Hoffman 
Estates High sch<«ol She was 
named to the all conference 
team In her senior year 
Michele is majoring in com 
puter science sees playing l>as 
ketball as a good way to meet 

AmySotith: A lophonwre 
from Conant High. Amy is a 
high scoring point guard Amy 
made the All Conference team 
in both her junior and senwr 
year An educatKio major, she 
plays basketbal because 'I 

RondaSwmsky: A high sew- 
ing center , she is a sot*wmorg 

and IS majoring in nursing 
»>oro Uke Park High. Romla 
was All Conference in both 
basketball and volleyball in 
her junior and .senior years 

Carla Bemler A freshman 
import from Iowa. Carla is 
majoring m physical therapy 
\s a forward guard, she plays 
»ilh intense defensive effort 
and is a constant threat with 
her accurate outside shooting 
Kim Greenholdt A fresh 
man guard from Hoffman 
High Kim was team captain 
on the Hoffman softball team 
She was also voted to be 
MVP and made the All Con 
ference team in her senior 

ye»r ^ I. 1 

Mary Mephan From Pal 

atine High. Mary is a freshman 

forward who plays because she 

loves basketball She plays 

brilliantly on both sides of the 

court Mary was named All 
Tournament of the Evanslon 
TournamenI in her senior 

Jcnnv Gruber A graduate 
Fremd. Jenny is in her first 
vear at Harper She was All 
Conference in her senior year 
Jennv is a math major, but her 
skills add up to nothing but 
(rouble for the opposing team 

Pam Carpenter Pam is in 
her sophomore vear at Harper 
She plaved basketball while 
she attended Kremd Pam 

S laced 5th in the 1984 America 
larathon Pam is an excellent 
playmaker and shooter 

LinMcGahan A forward out 
of Hoffman Estates High 
School. Lin is majoring m Eng 
lish She was captain of the 
Softball team in her senior 
vear and plays basketball as a 
"means of -keeping in shape for 

no h««l«l (ItioKi In Rick H«ll 

■"""iOBW* SW" TtMI. (Ml ««•*' B«l«nBl>. OMnw 

SuMn McCauWy Ca«» 

Softball and volleyball 

Angie Reinhoffer A gradu 
ate of Fremd. Angie is m her 
sophomore year She con 
tmually gets the -big; baskets 
and help to give the 
Ladyhawks an extra lioost 

Chris Schlanger Chns was 
a track & field star at Rolling 
Meadows who made the State 
Nationals in the shot put in her 
senior vear 

The women s swim team is 
small but do show potential. 
Becky Zukowski Becky grad- 
uated from Buffalo Grove and 
,s a sophomore this year^ She 
has set school records in the 100 
butterfly stroke 

Susan McCauley: Susan is a 
sophomore from Conant Her 
versatility and skills in the 
freestyle and breast strokes 
makes her an imp*irtant asset 
to the team , ... 

Cathi Rovetto t athi is a 
sophomore from Sacred 
Heart Despite injuries, she 
has filled in well in the less pop- 
ular events „ . 

Kristin Budinger; Kristin is 
also from Sacred Heart and is 
also a sophomore She has set 
four schtKjl records this year 
already and is a hopeful at the 

Deanne Maday Deanne is 
from Conant and this is her 
second vear at Harper. Her 

best event is in the backstok 
and holds the record. J 

This years men's swimmiri 
holds great promise with a 
return of Todd HorndasI 
Horndash is the only returmil 
member on the team. He is 111 
captain of the team and is Al 
American in the 100 and « 
breast stroke. . 

Mike Frayder is a freshmJ 
from Schaumburg He isl 
hopeful for the nationals^ I 
Tom Kuczekis frol 
Schaumburg. is also a proml 
ing young star for tP 
nationals His most valuat| 
asset is his speed 

Jim Hrovatm Jim has t 
scoring valuable in the fil 
dual meet and is becoming 
reliable member L 

Brad Martini A sophomo| 
Brad has just begun his fil 
semester I 

Brian Olsen Brian is a gr| 
uate of Buffalo Grove »■ 
looks to be a scorer in 
nationals in the freestyle. 

Tom Schroeder: TomJ 
from Hoffman and is just st* 
ing to compete 

That s the roster for ^ 
women s swim and basket! 
team and the mens They n 
all the support they can get! 
if vou are ever in the nei| 
borhood , stop by and watch r 
Harper atheletcs m action.f 

!Sow open 
Vor 'Lines 

Vol. 19 No. 17 

January 23, 1966 


The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

McGrath recommends Hemy 
For V.P. Student Affiiirs 

Maaailioi! EdilM 
The Harper College Board of 
Trustees will mt»et tonight to 
appoint the new Vice President 
of Student Affairs. 

Although no confirmation 
luDi lieen made, the new Vice 
President appears to be Bon 
nie Henry, the current Dean of 
Student Development 

After reviewing over 75 
applications, the special com 
mittee formed to screen appli 
cants, narrowed the field down 
to seven candidates The seven 
people were then interviewed 
by the committee, student and 
faculty members. 

The interviews took place 
over the course of two weeks 
and the entire .selection pro 
cess started as early as Sep- 
tember Each member of the 
screening committee was 
chosen bv McCrath and were 
chosen from the staff and fac 
uJly on campus The members 
were. Magarel Scott. Mike 
Vm/ber, Anne HutchiiHiOii. Pat 
Furtak. Carol Zack, John 
Olch. David WiUiams Kathy 
KangutI and Phil Trover 

The committee then submit 
ted three names to President 
James McGrath, two internal 
applicants and one external 

The two internal candidates 
recommended by the commit 
lee were Henry and Dean of 
Admissions Steve Catlin 
According to Dr David 
WiUiams. the chairman of the 
screening committee, the race 
between the three finalists was 
extremely close The final 
decision came last Thursday 
when President McGrath 
announced his plan of ret-om 
mending Henry to the Board of 

Okay, all vou showbiz peo- 
I pie. the time to let yourself 
I shine IS near' 

Auditions for Harper's musi 
I cal. The Chorus Line, have 
1 been scheduled for Friday. 
I February 7 at 7 PM. and Sat 
I urdav. February 8. at 1 PM 
I Callbacks will take place on 
I Sunday. TttroMiy 9. at 1 PM 
All persons auditioaing should 
meet m room .A139. prompt and 
1 ready to go' 

Ah but how to prepare? 
The show s director. Mary Jo 

Willis says that the best way to 
learn the .songs of the musical 
IS to listen to the album i of the 
Broadway musical, not other 
reproductions I Musical 
Director. Diane Johnsen, wilt 
play the music to each of the 
I songs chosen 

As for the dancing and acting 
parts of the audition, there i.-> 
virtuallv no way to prepare 
Dance Choreographer. Al 
Mueller, simply will show th«; 
group a dance sequence, allow 
some time for practice, then 
aak the group, as a wh«>le. to 
I dance the steps 

its important that the peo- 
ple auditioning wear comfort 
able clothing. ' says Mary Jo. 
"this way. the moves can be 
smooth and stylish During 
the actii« put el the audition. 

NUMN UWMC IWM • MMm KM iPMo l>y Roy Itoyol 

Sex surv(^ 

by Rii4v Arena 
»>atiirrt K4itw 

A small .sampling of Harper 
students reveal«"d that sexual 
attitudes are, once again, 
becoming conservative 

This survey, consisting of ti 
questions, was designed to find 
tVie reasons and emotions 
behind students' sexual 

The following is a summa- 
tion of the attitudes expressed 

Several of those polled 
admitted to having sexual 
activity outside of an ongoing 
relationship However, most 
people who have a steady boy 
friend or girlfriend prefer to 
remain faithful Even those 
who admitted to having 
■fooled around limited them- 
selves to only one or two 

People who didn't have a 
"one and only " were a little 
more promiscuous They gen- 

erally restricted the number of 
partners to five or fewer within 
the year One respondant 
was well outside the norm 
however, claiming to have had 
upward of twenty such rela- 
tionships within the las twelve 

Half the students polled felt 
it was not proper to have .sex on 
the first date Interestingly 
enough, the fear of sexually 
transmitted diseases was only 
cited twice as a reason for 
reduced sexual activities The 
need to know a person well, 
and a chance to develop a last 
ing relationship were viewed 
as important criterion for sex 
ual encounters A 30 year old 
male writes, i am not old 
fashioned, but I want to get to 
know a person first" .Another 
person contributes "We were 
both attracted and cared, but 
there wasn't going to be a pos 
Cnnllauml an page 2 

We were looking for some 
one who had a broad under 
standing of community col 
lege.' said Williams, "some 
one who had previous admin- 
istrative experiences in higher 
education I feel very strongly 
about all three candidates" 

McGrath also expressed a 
difficulty in making the choice 
"ShetHenry I had a lot experi 
ence at Harper and she had a 
slight edge over the others 
McG rath said the deciding lac 
tor was her responses at the 
interviews Her experience 
reallv showed thru." 

Henry has been at Harper 
for over 3 years, and her over 
all experience in admin- 
istrative areas of higher edu- 

cation has span over 10 years. 
Prior to her work here. Henry 
was the Director of Counsehng 
at Moraine Valley and Prairie 

"I m pleased and happy. " 
said henry, "This is something 
I've worlted for a long time. 
It's something I'm very proud 
of " 

She indicated .some coming 
changes, but not changes in 
school policies. "I believe 
there will be some changes, not 
because they are necessary, 
but Ijecause different people 
work differently" 

"l believe a great deal in 
working with others," she 
said. "My main goal is I want 
to get to know people better." 

Business predicts 
Jobs slim for grads 

EVANSTON. 11. iCPSi - 
Spring grads job prospects 
niav not be quite as positive as 
previous reports predicted, tlie 
latest testing of American 
business' hiring indicates 

The previous reports, more 
over, suggested only slightly 
better job prospects than stu 
dents had last vear, when the 
job market was at its lowest 

I expect it to be flat, maybe 
plus or minus one percent com 
pared to last year, oliserves 
Victor Lindquisl . supervisor of 
Northwestern University's 
Endicott Report, the most 
recent of the three major .sur 
veys on job prospects for grad 
uating seniors 

And previously 'hot " 
engineering, computer and 
chemistry grads are going to 
have a much harder time find 
ing jobs than their counter 
parts of the last few years 

"Students are going to have 
to commit to a longer job 
search and be satisfied with 
fewer choices." Lindquist 

In late Nov.. the College 
Placement Council (CPCi pro 
jccted firms will make two per 
cent more job offers than they 
did last spring, while m Dec 
Michigan State s national sur 
vey of business hiring plans 
predicted a 14 percent rise in 
job offers for '86 grads 

The three surveys ask com 
panics throughout the country 
how many first time job 
seekers they plan to hire from 
the next graduation class 

Lindquist ;ays his report 
was less optimistic because it 
polled firms three months 
after the CPC did. and because 
It does not sample government 
agencies' plans like the CPC 

■(.hjr report is pretty close to 
iJolin) Shingleton s at Michi 
gan (Statei, " he notes 

All three surveys sample 
different populations, " 

explains Rhea Nagle of the 

For only the 3rd time in 20 
years, Lindquist's "popula- 
tion' had a declining interest 
in hiring engineering majors. 
There will t)e six percent fewer 
jobs offers for them this year, 
the report .said 

The Endicott Report also 
predicts a nine percent 
decrease in offers to chemistry 
majors The other reports 
anticipated a 'slight" 

The Northwestern survey 
does agree that computer 
majors will suffer a five per- 
cent decrease in employment 

Not all the news is gloomy, 

There is. Lindquist found, a 
continuing employer interest 
in business and marketing 

And liberal arts grads have 
better job prospects this year, 
the Endicott Report found 

Firms planned to make 12 
percent more job offers to lib- 
eral arts grads than they did 
last vear, Lindquist says 

Companies think liberal arts 
majors are "more able to deal 
with desperate thoughts and 
ideas Their thinking is more 
holistic, Lindquist says. 

•We need people who can 
translate computers Into 
usable terms. " explains Steve 
Bennett, author of "Playing 
Hardball with Soft Skills, ' a 
soon lobe-re leased book about 
how liberal arts majors can 
break into the job market 

Lindquist says American 
Telephone and Telegraph 
iAT4T> recruits liberal arts 
majors as managers because 
they perform better than any 
other degree. 

Lindquist also credits the 
move by many liberal arts 
majors to take a more diversi- 
fied curriculum, which often 
includes computer, math and 
CMrtiBiw4 Ml page 1 

ng* 2. Tlw HHtmgw, Januwy 23. 1M6 

Congress taxes Students 

CPS-Students arr returning lo 
campus Ihis month lo find 
themselves in a new role as 

Thanks to congressional 
inaction in [>ec . for example, 
arad students who get tuition 
Fees paid in return for teaching 
or research work are going lo 
have taxes wilheld for the first 
time, and will have less take 
home pay starting this month 

And all students who gel 
scholarship grant, stipend or 
fellowship money (hat they 
diMi't use for tuition >MMin will 
be subject (o higher taxes if the 
Senate approves the new tax 

reform bill the House passed in 

Bui educators, who are 
scrambling lo undo the tax 
damage done lo students over 
the holidays, hope the damage 
wl) be temporary 

For the time being, however, 
the IFtS will consider grad stu- 
denls tuition and fee 
remissons as taxable income 

Some colleges will begin 
withholding taxes from fee 
remissions this week 

The rea-wm is thai ConBrp>s 
could not agree lo e.\tcnd the 
lax exemption on remissions 
before it recesstxl in Dec 

"You're going to be taxed on 
money you don't even 
receive. " United States stu 
dent Assoc ' l'.SSA • lobbyist 
Kathy Ozer laments 

Tom Butts, a University of 
Michigan lobbyist, estimates 
the average student will have 
$1W per month less lake home 
pay under current lax rates 
bet'ause of the new remissions 

No one was willing to guess 
how many students nationwide 
will now find tttt-ir lake home 
pay reduced, hut Butts thinks 
some 1.:MI0 grad assistants will 
I'Mttoaed <m paije 7 


( OBtinurd from ftrit |Uf!r 

performers will be asked to 
recite various lines from the 
musical, with emphasis on 
reflecting the personality of 
the show's individual 

According lo Mary Jo. the 
try-outs aren't as scary .is 
people would think In fad. she 
hopes that auditioners will 
not feel that the show is Uio tar 
above them" 

Twenty six people will be 
selected, thirteen males and 
thirteen females All Harper 
students, staff members, tac 
ultv and members of the com 

munity are encouraged to I 
audition A production with 
much diversity, the show] 
requires many people of differ 
enl ages, sizes, and | 

A word from the enthusiastic I 
Director; "I think the show has | 
a nice anpeal, and I'm very 
excited almut having it appear \ 
on the Harper stage Hope 
fully, we'll pack em inl" 

Specific questions about the 
auditions, the rehearsal sched- 
ules, or I he show itself can be \ 
directed lo Mary Jo Willis at 
X2285 In addition, anyone I 
interested in doing some of the | 
■behind the scenes " work or in 
helping with costumes and 
props for the show should con- 
tact the Set Designer. Mike 
Brown, at X2494 

Sex Survey 

('MtlauMi frooi am paitr 

sible relationship it would 
have been one night " 

Approximately one third of 
Ihe students feel they are pre* 
sured into having sex Most of 
the pressure comes from their 
mates, with slight pressure 
also coming from their peers 
"There was one time where I 
fell harm would come to me if 1 
didn't but 1 learned my 
lesson, " relates one indi 
vidual Pressure is applied lo 
an 18 year old male by his 
peers, saying college stu 
dents are supposed to have 

When asked to give exam 
pies on how and why sex 
affected a relationship, the stu 
dents revealed a wide variety 
of responses A teenage girl 
says "Positive It reinforces a 
feeling of closeness, caring 
and sharing " 

"Sex with my preseni part 
ner Is excellent." stales yel 
another female, and lh;i! 
really decided whether we con 
tiriuedloseeeachotherorniit I 
love sex' " 

On Ihe other hand, an eigh 
teen year old male thought sex 
had a negative effect 

because there is nothing lo 
look forward to later 

.An additional statistic 
derived from th*- survey was 
that «>' . of the male students 
vs. «■ of the female students 
have regretted at least one sex 
ual experience Ttie mam rea 
son given for this was a lack of 
hanest emotion on either s 

The overall results of the 
survey conclude that these stu 
denls are motivated by emo 
tional, rather than purely 
physical drives, contradicting 
the sterol ype roost college stu 
dents have acquired 

HARPER STUDENTS CONTINUE lo park IIMgallY (Photo bf Roy RoyMl 

Program Board presents 

Island Recording Artist 

N icholas T remuiis 

with special guests 


Friday, January 31, 8pm JUS 

Tickets On Sale Now at ttie J143 Box Office! 


Program Board's last three Concerts 

Don't Wait to buy your tickets! 



e' January 23 1966. Ptl^ 3 

Campus Cops 
Do their jobs 

A thumbs-up goes lo public safety this week 
For those inconsiderate idiots who have been tick 

eted in the past few weeks for parking illegally. "You 

deserved it" 

Increase in parking lot patrols is just what the 
school needs Tlierc are always a handful of students 
who think laziness is a medical handicap. Well vil 
lains. not so. 

It's about time students were made aware that 
medical permit parking is for the students who have 
a handicap These students have a difficult task in 
getting in and out of their cars It gets even worse 
when iney have to trek across campus because some 
one has occupied the special parking illegally. 

A problem does arise in the visitor lots. How does 
public safety determine who is parked in the spaces 
legitimately and who is nof Because many students 
take advantage of the closeness of the lots, they take 
away the convenience and availability of these lots. 

Ooh, that really gets me going If it was up to me, 
these public offenders would be tied up by their toes 
and get twenty lashes. 

In the past, this publication has looked down on the 
the campus cops known as public safety. However, 
their on-the ball actions for the opening weeks of this 
semester has proven their worth at Harper. 

Hatjjer concert on 'tap^ 

Remember the movie "Spi- 
nal Tap'" U was a spoof docu 
mentary about a washed out 
heavy metal band at the end of 
its the rope The band was so 
pathetic, it was booked as the 
opening; act for a puppet shnw 
in an amusement park. 

For one of its numbers. 
■Slonehenge, ' the band eon 
.■Jtructed a .special model of the 
rock monument to be the prop 
on stage However, instead of 
being 18 feet high, it was acci 
dentally made 18 inches high 

As it turns out. midgets were 
hired to dance on the stage 
when the song was playetl The 
movie showed the comic side 
of things going wrong What 
does this have to do with 

I attended a Spinal Tap-like 
concvrt just year . and as 
fate would have it . the shnw too 
place at Harper 

It was a warm Spring eve 
nine, and the air was charged 
with excitement Everyone 
anxiously waited for the start 
of the Tommy Shaw John 
Hunter concert 

Let me explain something 
first the concert was being 
held in M building gymnasium . 
Normally, if a corp of marines, 
along with the entire popula 
tion of Japan, were to be 
assembled in the gym. there 
would still be enough room to 

play racquetball . On this night . 
the gym seemed to be the set 
for Little House on the Prairie 
Ya see. ticket .sales didn t do 
so well and frankly, apathy 
was showinjg its ugly head at 
Harper again 

When the doors opened, 
there wasn't a flood of bodies 
ru.shlng to get in. There wasn't 
even chanting in the "crowd " 
In fact the crowd control 
squad probably outnumbered 
the people in the audience. 

Meanwhile, in the dressing 
area. Tommy Shaw and John 
Hunter were warming up and 
getting psyched for the 

1 never met Tommy Shaw 
and I always thought he was a 
pretty good looking guy Didn't 
care for his music, but I .still 
thought he was the 'Chaps " 

Hah, this turned out to be a 

I was just standing round 
the water fountain when this 
short scrawny person walks 
by 1 waved, being the friendly 
guy that I was Here I thought. 
"He looks familiar ' So I 
asked, "Hey, didn't you used lo 
be Leif Garret?" 

Surprise, surprise. It was 
Tommy, I went to shake his 
hand As I looked down. I 
noticed Tommy had some 
flakes in his scalp and what's 

even worse, he was wearing a 
Wack blazer 'Tommy, babe, 
,see a dermatologist ' ' ' 

This wasn't anything 1 had 
expected He wasn't much big- 
ger than my anorexic sister! 
He also looked kinda pale 
Joan must not have been very 
good to him 

This concert was a special 
event for Toms You see, 
tonight was the opening night 
of his "(Jirl with Guns" tour 

For a while, it seemed like it 
was al,so his closing night 

When he finally got on stage, 
1 thought he was gonna start 
singin' "Stonehenge " Did you 
ever .see people at concerts 
rushing up to the stage Well, 
this actually hap(iene<1 when 
Tommy came on The kicker 
was there wasn't enough peo- 
ple to line across the stage. 
What's even funnier was half 
the people there were guests erf 
the bands ^ 

Needless to say. after all the 
people left at the end of the eve- 
ning and the ticket receipts 
were counted. Program Board 
was in big trouble, financially 

But things were not all bad. 
Tommy stuck around after the 
concert to look for people to 
give his autograph to. I went 
out and dined with several 
women involved with program 
board. But best of all. I saw the 
"Spinal Tap" experience live. 

January marks free speech 

•vam •'«!«* immk. MNCiMKia % 

Through the years, the Har 
biflger has been noted for its 
ability to spea its mind, no 
matter the season or the 

Harper students can enjoy 
diverse articles as a result of 
the newspapers ardent exer- 
cise of free speech. 

(Colleges value a free cam- 
pus student press First 
otKierved in 1983. the national 
celebration of Freedom of the 
Campus Student Press occurs 
during the month of January-. 
The principle purpose of this 

month will be to focus the 
attention of the college com- 
munity on the desirability of a 
free student press service. 

Actually. January 19th was 
selected as a date for annual 
observance Historically, the 
date falls on the birthday of 
Robert E Lee. the Confede 
rate general who became pres 
ident of the Washington and 
Lee University Lee suggested 
that learning to publish a news 
paper was a worthy college 
educational goal This sug 
gestion was godfather to jour 

nalism education and excel- 
lent publishing. 

Writers of the Harbinger 
need your input to maintain a 
well-rounded paper There- 
fore, feel free to contribute 
After all, a newspaper with a 
clear 'voice" is to no avail if it 
does not appeal to ttsreadlng 
public Help us keep your inter 
est! Consider writing a letter 
lo the editor if you have any 
gripes about te paper's con- 
tent, and if you have any new 
and creative ideas ! 

What do you think of Khadaffy's threats 
towards the U.S.? 

Laarie Hansen 

The V S should take some 

pction and take conlrol unlike 

" ey have in the past The V S 

IS a tot of freedom and I'm 

ire everyone would like to 

khat freedom. 

Jon Weston 
t'oninercial 4i% 

What can he do " We re bigger 
that they are ! 

.Marion Morrisstey 
Legal Tech. 

I don't envy President Rea 
gan's position power He can't 
sit back and let Khadafv do 
this Bui on the other hand, 
they may be idle threats from 
someone who's afraid of the 

Carrie Chiano 
Computer (iraphics 

Our world is unsafe, because 
there are a lot of people like 
Khadafy that want too much 
power If we let the errorisl 
have the power then we all will 
live in terror I want freedom 
from this terror and 1 think we 
have to fight for what we 
believe in after all thats how 
we came to be Americans ' 


William Raine.v Harper College 

Algonquin & Rusofle Koad' 

Palaline. IL woei 

397 3IKI0 


Nm Editor 

SfMirts F.ditor 
Pholo Editor 


Btn Hindi 

Greftg WlUum 

RK-k Hall 


The HARBINGKR is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
Letters to-the- Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request. For further informa 
tion call 397 3000 ext 4«o or 

nigi 4. tta MwW wgw . Jmuary 23, ISM 

.Off Beat. 

^Iron Eagle' soars to 
the top of new years list 

By Bm Hirwk 
CBtrrtiiiiniriit KMtur 

Of all thf movies beine 
released. •Iron Eagh- 
grabbed most o( my interest 

The idea of two men 
« nation is> appealing, and lht> 
movie stars one o( the mo.-it 
impressive actors todjv Hi> 
name is Louis (j<i«,sett .Ir w ho 
plays Colonel Chappy Mmlair 
iron Eagle is dtxmt D<Hiji 
Master.s. played by Jason 
Gediick. whose father is shot 
(town (in a routine ret'onnais 
S.1- tViug's father. 

1% - taken priiMwr 

anil s.-nu-ipn-iJ to be min» in 
three day.> Ted is played by 
Tim Thomerson 

Time wears on and Doug 
erow.'t restless to help his 
father Doug is very skilled at 
flyinft jeb and devises a plan u> 
aaveKis father 

With the aid at Sinclair, the 
tiro perfect their plan and set 
oot on their rescue mission 

The music is excellent all 
through out the movte It 
boasts new music by Queen. 
King Cobra, The Jon Butcher 
Axix, Helix. Katrina and the 
Waves. Eric Martin, and 
George Clinton. And classics 
by such groups a* Dio. Adrena 

lin. James Brown. The 
Sjieneer Davis (iroup. Twistm) 
Sister. I'rgent. Rainey Hay 
fw. ira! lite and Tina turner 

U— ,1 relief that the music is 
good tn'cause the movie is 
base<t around it and is used to 
help the characters relax and 

The imly criticism I could 
find was with the special 
effects There were more 
explosions than a Kambo 
movie ThinRs exploded that 
didn't necessarily have to. and 
it w.r- inimo'tii 

noil'- .'s im the 

plaitt-.- r vtM.Mi I pij;. was 

The camera work was very 
good as was the excellent fly 
ing footage The only bad point 
being the close u'ps of the 
planes exploding and the 
launchinii of the missiles The 
missiles either hit or miss«il 
and the awiience was clueless 
to how close it artualty came 
Agam this refers to the special 
effects as the problem 

The dialogw of the charac 
lers is believable The script is 
well done and can only compli 
ment the actors and actresses 

With a good script, a person 
would hope the actors and 

actresses take advantage And 
lake advantage, they do 

Gossett. who is already an 
admired actor for his roles in 
■'An Officer and a (Jen 
tleman". The Deep . and his 
most recent accomplishment 
"Enemy Mine ". has a very 
gixx) performance a.s Colonel 
Chappy Sinclair I think Gos 
.sett could make any script look 

Jason Gedrick plays Doug 
well, as an anxious teenager 
trying lo prove himself to 

The niov le is very well done 
and moving, but at times is a 
bit too predictable The 
sequence moves along 
smoothly and kept me con- 
stantly intrigued. Although 1 
kept wishing the producers 
used a better special effects 
techique for the F-16 

Iron Eagle is worth the 
lime and money The sound 
track IS also worth looking 

I rate the movie 3 stars, 
because of the one mainreason 
to go to the movies to be 

tor ttMk rMGu* mlsaion of Doufl^ tathw. Ill* two oivvMnd ttwlriwo 

MMdlt- t MUr n eountry. 



Tta tao atiil M an unautharuwt plan to traa hMn 

'Black Moon' raeiiig 


• • 12 

T«min> Lrr Jaaei 


"Black Moon Rising" is a 
Mirprisingly effective film 
The expectations 1 had before 
going in to see the movie were 
not too high I thought to 
ra^rself. "How muchcanyoudo 
with a fast car"" " 

Most movies made about 
some kind of fantastic, out 
landish car are low budget 
chase movies that have no pur- 
pose except to crash cars and 
flaunt big chested woman 
"Black Moon Rising" does a 
httle of both, but never too 

John Carpenter wrote the 
story This story is up to par 
w^ his usual style of writing. 
He has had good success with 
Mcfa movies as "Escape From 

New York" I and we all know 
how painful that can bei ami 
"The Fog" which are both 
action thrillers 

The movie is about a thief, 
playeij by Tommy Lee Jones, 
who steals a computer la[)e of 
accounting rwords The tape 
belong to an executive, who is 
on trial in California The gov 
ernment hires Jones to steal 
and deliver the tape 

While Jones is delivering the 
tape, he is forciHl to hide the 
tape in the car. "Black Moon" 
to avoid having the original 
owners of the tape from 
retrieving it Then, of all 
things. Black Moon is stolen tiy 
a professional ring of car 
thieves, headed by Robert 

Jones meets Linda Hamil 
ton. who is a member of the 
Vaughn "gang" She is the one 
who actually steals the car. 

The acting is not too good at 
limes by Hamilton and some of 
the film s supporting actors 
Hamilton overacts in parts of 
the movie and her character 
would be inconsistent in real 
life She has something good 
going for her and she blows it 
for a guy she has only known 
for a day or so 

The movie has no music 
other than for background 

The car chases in "Black 
Moon" are some of the best I 
have seen. They are well pho 
tographed and stunted And 
the fight scenes are thrilling 
but a bit overdone .A char 
acter. who 1 shall keep anony 
mous. gets beat up so bad. it 
would have killed three other 

Although the movie is sus 
penseful and entriguing. it is a 
bit overdone 

By Ben Hirtcli 
EalntpiBmeat editor 

Echo and Biinnymen 
release greatest hits 

Bv Kudv Area* 
Fralurr EtUtor 

"Songs To Ivearn And Sing, 
the new album released by 
Echo and the Bunnymen is a 
collection of premium tracks 
from their previous -I albums 
and 2 EP's As a bonus and 
probably to fill .some vinyl, the 
group adds one new song and 
one song previously unre- 
leased in the US 

The four man band, which 
began as Ihree musicians and 
"Echo" the drum machine, is 
relatively unheard of m the 
U.S. However, there are 
enough strong cuts on this LP 
to justify a "greatest hits ' 
compilation With the material 
contained on the two sides of 
this disk, it will produce many 
more fans for the group. 

The lead track. "Rescue." 
has a catchy rhythm Vocalist 
Ian McCullough's sound and 
style resembles the style of 
Jim Morrison He sings : 7s this 
the blues I m singin "*" Echo 4 
the Bunnymen tries to be the 
Doors of the 80's. and frankly. 
It works 

"The Puppet" is the second 
track on the LP This single 
was never rleaed in US; no 
big loss. This song lacks the 
enjoyable qualities of most 
Echo. Harsh guitars and 
booming, overtiearing percus 
sion tarnish the mode of the 
Echo style 

Crisp, aggressive guitar on 

Do It Qean" helps to redeem 

the previous cut A hollow and 

eerie synthesized sound help to 

create a vengeful mtMKl 

The side ends with "The Chil- 
ler " This is another graceful 
and stylish song The majestic 
crooning of the electronic 
musicians help to bring a new 
yet natural sound. 

The second side begins with 
"Never Stop," the liest cut on 
the album. It combines all the | 
elements of previous songs and 
uses the best of each tune. The 
song was released with several 
other cuts on the Buimymea's I 
last EP. "Never Stop." A full 
string ensemble help to make I 
this song one of the best. The 
traditional sounds of the cello ] 
and numerous violins mixed | 
together with the synthesizer { 
create a brand new sound 

"The Killing Moon," is the I 
second track on side two. It [ 
was first released on "Ocean 
Rain. " their last LP and 
received a lot of airplay This 
album help toestablish the 
band as good, consistent! 

The next two cuts arel 
"Silve" and "7 Seas," which| 
also came of f of "Ocean Rain . " 
They sound similar to "Thel 
Killing Moon" tiecause theyl 
have a subtle approach and| 
involves more production. 

Ail the songs on this album | 
are creative and well-orches- 
trated But "Songs To Learn I 
And Sing" has little new to I 
offer For listeners unfamiliar I 
with Echo and the Bunnymen, [ 
this album will definitely! 
delight your senses 

Puzzle Antwoc 

□ao aaaa ya&iu 

UQ uua^iy 
aauo aaau uu 
uoQ uiautJfs aa 

V» Hartwiger. January 23. 1906. Pig* 5 

BASIC Brothers And 
Sistent In Christ i is sponsoring 
a Winter Retreat. Jan 31 Feb 
I, in St Charles, IL Cost is fS) 
person, (includes I nighl lodg 
inK 4 3 meals' r>eadline for 
sigmnKUp Jan 24 JIO deposit 
For more in(orm4tK>n contact 
David Roland. Director 

Point of View 

Deadline for submissions to 
the Point of View' . Harper s 
Arts maRazine, is only 1 month 
away Feb IS If youhavewril 
ten anything from poetry in 
expository, drama to short 
story, and feel that you would 
like to have it published in our 
masa^me. please notify eitlier 
Dr Frank Smith in the knalish 
6eal or Michael J Acerra 

f think it should be very 
exciting to witness the 
expression coming out of a col 
lege 17 thousand strong If you 
think you have the ablity to put 
words on paper, and you ve go 
a peace to say. then the Point 
a( View" is here to be your 

Movie Videos 

Harper will offer a series of 
12 free movie videos during the 
spring semester The videos 
will be shown on Thurs at noon 
in Bldg E. 106 at the College 
The Karate Kid will be 
shown on Jan 20 The last Jan. 
video will be I^st in Amer 
ica " on Jan JO Thus non-stop 
laugh-a minute yuppie version 
of "Easy Rider" was created 
by actor director Albert 

Feb has been labeled "The 
Kids are Alright ' ' because this 
month will feature :t videos 
starring some of the brightest 
members of Hollywood s 

Brat Pack On Feb 6. Molly 
Ringwald stars in "16 Can 
dies," Hughes touching tribute 
to teenajje romance Then. 
Tom Cruise stars in "Risky 
Business" on Feb 13 Finally 
on Feb 20 the College will 
show "The Breakfast Club" in 
which a detention brings .S stu 
dents with different back 
ground together with explosive 

March is "Thrills and 
Chills" month in which Z 
unusual videos will be show 
cased the Dan Aykroyd Bill 
Murray Comedy. "Ghost- 
buster"" on Mar 6. the stylish 
Brian DePalma mystery. 

Body Double on Mar aand 
the provocative, violent "Scar 
face' on Mar 20. 

Clint Eastwood fans will 
enjoy 3 Eastwood classics dur 
ing Apr . "Vive le Clint' 
month The suspenseful 

Tightrope" will l)e shown on 
Apr 10. "Sudden Impart " will 
be shown on Apr 19 and the 
newest Eastwood western. 

Pale Rider' will be shown on 
Apr M 
The final video of the 
I semester will be a special fam 
ilv matinee on Sat .May J tea 
I tiirmg Follow That Bird' at 
noon and "The Bugs Bunny 
Road Runner Movie" at 
1 30PM 

These free video are part of a 
series of cultural events spon- 
1 sored by the College for stu 
I dents and area residents For 
> about other upcoming 
• fits call the Info Hotline. 
moo. ext 2532 

I Women's 
I Seminar 

1 Win You Win Negotiat 

I ing Your Way Through Life. 

an all-day workshop will be 

I offered by the Harpers CoHege 

IWomens Program on Sat . 

Feb 8. from 9AM too 3PM in 
Bk^. A, Rm 241a. Tuition os 
t2S and includes lunch 

Louise Shrank, instructor in 
the Women's Program and 
author of step by step method 
of negotiating in any situation 
aini«Ni at achieving personal 
and professional goals 

Toennilt. call the Continuing 
lUlucalton .Admissions <>ffice. 
ext 25m. 2412. or 2301 Please 
give course number LLW107 
(ioi to assure correct 


I ve(;olu>(iftOrganued. " 
an all day wnikstiop on home, 
time and money management, 
will be offen-d by the lUiriXT 
College Women's Program on 
Wed Feb 5 from 9A.M to .iI'M 
m BlJg A, Rm 315 Tuition is 
$!9 and includes lunch 

Rena Trevor, eoordinalor uf 
the Women s Program and 
Audrey Inbody. Har(HT coun 
.selor, will lead the wurkshop 

To registar. call the ( "onl inu 
ing KduirationOflicf, ext 24Hi. 
2412 or 2301 Please give course 
number LLW031 Mil to assure 
correct registration. 


"Starting Your Own Busi- 
OMS", 1 LLWWt 001 1 an all day 
workshop which provides an 
overview on loans, federal 
assistance, accounting and 
k>gal requirements, and mar 
keting and sales techniques 
will be offered by the Harper 
Qitlege Women s Program on 
Sat . Feb I from 9AM to 3PM 
in BMr A, Rm »,=> Tuition is 
$25 and includ<>s lunch 

Louis Shrank, entrepreneur 
and author of "Life Plan . ami 
Anna Bush. Harrington 
attorney, will lead the 

To enroll in the Continuing 
Education Admissions Office 
ext 2410. 2412 or ZWl 

Channel 11 

WTTW. Channel II. the Public 
television station, needs volun 
teers for its subscription drive 
scheduled for February 28 
through March 16 Volunteers 
will be given a tour of Channel 
U between Live On Air breaks 
mdlNiflet will be .sened Vol 
laiteers are suggest to bring 
something to occupy their 
times between breaks FoOre 
more information contact tht- 
siatian at 583 5iJ0<i. ext 'Xti 

Bulls Trip 

Join the Hoffman Estates Park 
District on an exciting trip lo 
the Chicago Bulls in action 
against the Boston CeHics on 
Thursday, Jan 30 The bus will 
leave Vogclei Park. 6.iO W 
Hiugginsat.5 30p.m and jour 
ney to Chicago Stadium for the 
game The $15 fee includes 
transportation and admission 
The registration deadline is 
Friday Tickets are .selling fast 
.so register as soon as po.ssible 
For more information contai t 
the park distrul at 8a5 7j(Hi 


students who qualify for a 
degree or certificate for the 
spring 1986 semester must pet i 
lion for graduation by mid 
term. March 8. 19U6 Gradua 
tion petitions can be obtained 
m the registrar s office in 
Building A Room 213 For more 
information contact the Regis 
Irar suffice 

Garden Club 

The (iarden Club of Inverness 
IS offering two scholarships for 
the 85 86 school year One 
scholarship is for 4S<)0 and one 
is for S2.50 

The criteria for (he .schol 
arship is that you must t>c a 
resident of the Harper College 
district, and must be 3rd and 
4th semester student in the 
Horticulture Program thi- 
scholarship may be used for 
tuition, fees, books and sup 
plies Applications are avail 
able in the Office of Financial 
Aid. at .A:I64 a short, personal 
history and career interests 
and aspirations must accom- 
pany application 

Deadline for submitting 


mofttaxmML rtsriMa cf MrEm 




,,-)«( N ■■HI :f>' 10% QH 
tltfl SECTIOWOW lAKl Oo« 

tiTTTcguRSt fW. 

Otfwd t Mtpw C a l m 
am— » Starting Howl 


XALL (312) 855-1068^ 

applications to the Office of 
Financial Aid is March 31. 1986 
Contact the Financial Aid 

Hispanic Fest 

Hispanii" cultures trom around 
the world will be showcased 
throuhoul the mohth of Febru 
arv at te Old Town Schixil of 
Folk Music, 909 W .Armitage 
Ave in Chicago The Hispanic 
Festival of Music and Culture 
will feature popular musi 
Cleans, dancers, (x>pls and art- 
ists from Braiil. Columbia, 
Equador. .Me.\ico. Peru. 
Puerto Rico and the American 
Southwest For more informa- 
tion ontacl the Old town School 
of Folk Music at 525 7793 


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■ business courses Kids are 
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Kel. Lindquist rerom mends 

seniors had ijeitrr Mil th*- 
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market You are going to t)e 
competing with all vour ciasu 
mates It s goinB to' be a vtry 
compeljlivejrear ' 

Student/ tax 

• < lUimur* tram paur i 
Ibe affected at Michitian 
1 WilhholdinK. moreover i!s 
J'gomg to be a terrible exjien 
l»ive thing to admmivtnr 
I maintains Indiana ' 
|admini.strator Shi 

The hurdvn »iil ,., .-irn 
■heavier on out of state stu 
IdenUi. who have to pay more 
■taxes because they are sub lect 
■to higher tuition rju-s (is 
■terribly unfair Cooper 

Although Indiana inlends to 
' irt wilhholdinK faxes in Jan . 
^ not certain how many 
|Mhool$ will do so iniluillv 
Idon I think ttiey colfeges) 
II wiihh..i,i iitiiti it IS definite 
■herewii iMonofthe 

|exempliu -(-eculates 

The same prol^liin came up 
last year when Congress 
Welayed extending the tax 
bxemptioas, and man> schools 
'naited until a law was p.issed 
Lobbyist!, expect Congress 
nil (fxlfn.l the exemption 
when It reconvenes this nionlh. 
■nd make theexemption retro 
ictive The question is 
when." Cooper says 
While the lobbyists say 
here's little organi/ed opjwsi 
lion to the remission exemp 
ons. they fret it could get 
in the shuffle " observes 
fidon Stpinbach. lawyer for 
' "iini-il on F^du 

■■^■>- I ' (his.Niuns could 

r Qotege mjBc mcxttie 

tiecome a casualtv of congres 
sional deficit rutting fervor 

But lobbv isis are attaching 
bills to extend the tax exemp- 
tions to as many bills as possi 
ble to assure its passage. 
Steinbach explaias 

Steinbach is less certain 
than other lobbvists that Con 
gress wilt restore the exemp 
tion He feels the odds are 
about M) 50 

But unt; of he bills that would 
restore the exemption the 
new tax reform act passwl by 
the House and ap(>rov(>d by the 
President in t»ec would tax 
all kinds of students aid 
expert <;ii.ii-.inleed Student 

If the bills pass in its present 
form, .student.s would have to 
declare aid money Ihev don t 
use to pay for tuition or fees as 
taxable income 

In other words, if a student 
got a S2.m> Pell Grant and 
used of It to pay college 
cost*, he or she would have to 
declare WW worth of income 
thai could be taxed 

Student aid has already been 
diminished by inflation, so 
taxing it will mean even more 
hardship for students in mak 
ing ends meet. Steinbach 

But observers mite some stu 
dents outside earnings and a id 
together often keep them 
uinler the poverty line, thus 
sparing them from paving 

The House Ways and Means 
Committee estimates a single 
person would need to earn 
about t,i iMtJ under the new tax 
bill before having lo pay taxes 
The new tax reform bill now 
goes to the Senate for debate 
Congressional sources esti 
mate tax reform won't be 
pa-sMHl until at next fall 

TMt wew KumWEIl. WtMlEH i. muMvt w m, mnr, to MP (h. KandloapM. 


B> CoUrrn King 
Ne»» Kiljlor 
Plagiarism, defined as lo 
steal the language, idea.s or 
thoughts from another and 
representing ihcm as mn. , 
own work' . is a .serious .ir.i 
demic crime However rimst 
students don ! realiie how 
serious it really is 

Definitions of plagiarism 
vary from .school to school *, 
do guidelines for acknowledg 
ing outside sources It is the 
students respimsibilitv to know 
the rules 

One important rule to 
remember is intent to pla 
giarjze is irrelevant at most 
schools and lack of intent is 
extremely difficult to prove 
Also claiming tohaveonlvcop 
led a few sentences is no 
defense against plagiarism 
Any copiedwork even a friends 
term paper, without consent 
of. the owner is plagiarism 

Some students believe para 
phrasing anothers work is 
allright These students should 
know that the ideas as well as 
the words are the property of 
the person who originally 
wrote them 

iiiiknowii to students 


Student non commercial 
plassifieds- free. 
_ Perronals up to five lines 

Nonstudeni classifieds -up 
> eight lines $.1 no .io cents 
|ach additional line 

Prepayment retjuired lor all 
■lassified and personal ads 
Call 397 moo ext Ml or m. 
r come to the I la rbmger office 
In A .167 for additional in 

||<-I|> Wanted 

•» a J«*' Tlr llliimn .l<iti 
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Help WaiiUfI 


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txgal ne»(l« ititlud.- 1>I:I. [M-rjonal 
injury, diviiri-f, real wtale ftiom 
MHl*iorS»i-tii»afti.ri! «ipm Kv«« 
and wcrkrnd ap|>(« available htm 
o«k»a( a«Hkrr i, Mmc . inu E GoM 

ViMalioii/ li-itvi I 

Head !■ P Marc'ii . a .n.i . I'rue 

■nctudttlna. loud. I.- . -i^ 

larty. Naatar. ta ' -,^1 

■pace avalliMc llTM ' . .,,. 

tan MMnr at tm-fTrn ..iiii....f' Uitw 

Manv students plagiarize 
because of 'grade pressure " 
The competition for getting 
into law. medical and business 
schools is high. The student 
« ho plagiarizes is not usually a 
marginal student. He or she is 
typically an above average 
student Who is afraid dishonest 
classmates will gain an edge 
over them in college 

Unfortunately this desire for 
carwr success is harmful as 
students go to college not to 
learn but to gain credentials 
■ which will lead to a good job 

Todays students have 
casual attitudes toward cheat 
ing Some students accept it as 
an in thing to do The only 
thing wrong with it is getting 

Newsweek reported m a .sur- 
vey of undergraduate students 
at Stanford University in Cal- 
ifornia over fifty percent con 
fesised to plagiarizing at some 

At Harper College, there is 
no excuse for plagiarism It is 
better to hand in a late paper 
than to risk your reputation 
and future 


! ^^'^ lis" 

2 ix|Mf*> 3-23-86 

■ Fantastic Sam's 


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Part-time opportunities 


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VW. 19 No. 18 

January 30, 1986 


The newspaper of William Rai ney Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

McEhiim's troubled times 

k) IVhbir <;rlllr> 

"Ttw story opens with a man 
named jaraes McDunn 
attempting to determine his 
eligibilitv as a disc jockey for 
Harper s radio station. 

He was dismissed from the 
organization because he had 
participated on the air (or 
an entire semester without 
being enroll«yl in even a single 
credit class 

This semester, however 
McDunn had enrolled in a con 
tinuing education class, and 
was still refused re admissKjn 
to the station 

rme school official claimed 
McDunn didn t have enough 
credits this semester Upon 
questioning exactly how many 
credits were needed to be a 
member of WHCM Mcl>unn 

was given contrasting 


[ McO«inf> 

One source said thai he defi 
nitely needed 3 credit hours 
during any given semester to 
tie a staff member on any club 
But McDunn. with a fresh 
rebuttal after reviewing the 
information on the back of the 
student activity card, saidoth 

erwise An aclivitv card 
clearly reads thai any Harper 
student can become involved 
with anv of the clubs of the 
school s'implv by registering 

When approached with this 
Information, the admin 
istrator remained firm in her 
refusal to allow James to re 
estabish himself as a radio 

With much dissatistaclion. 
McDunn took the issue over 
her head and to the top ' 

Vice Hresidenl of Student 
Affairs. Don Slansburv . 
offered a different answer to 
McDunn s question of what he 
termed his legal rights' of 
membership Stansbury 
quickly cleared up the whole 
matter, however saying that 
the other person with whom 
James had sp«)ken had been 
acting justifiably, but under 
the intent of the 1976 by laws 
established for Harpers clubs 

and organizations 

In the end. eligibility for 
James boiled down to a ques- 
tion of clarity Since it was not 
clearly stated in the by laws of 
the dubs and organizations 
constitution that a student 
need be taking at least three 
credit hours a semester. 
McDunn was granted re- 
admission to WHCM. Accord- 
ing to Stansbury. these aged 
bv laws will soon be revised. 

Everything is not peachy. 
though.' as one problem led to 

No time slot is available for 
McDunn at this lime at 
Harper's station Station Man 
ager. Ron Lovatl. admits that 
he re assigned the 8 PM to 10 
PM slot on January 20 

McDunn's only choice is to 
await an opening, but he still 
fears that if there exists an 
opening, he'll never be 

\ Program 

Have a break between 
1 classes'" Looking for some 
thing fun and different to do'' 
Here s your chance' 

The Activities Program 
Board has planned many fine 
activities for the 86 Spring 
semester that every student 
I can enjoy .\ series of movies 
wUl be shown every 
at noon m Bldg E Scheduled 
to be shown today is ■ImsX in 
America . starring Albert 
Brooks and Julie Haggerty 
February brings "Sixteen 
I Candles («hi, Risky Busi 
^ (I3thi, and "Breakfast 

t) ■ i20th>. 

fbruary 5 is the date set for 
DePollo s Imagination 
rkshop This will be a funny 
workshop in which DePollo 
will demonstrate how to get 
sir imagination working 
• here s more' 
he 4th Annual World's 
rst Film Festival will be 
rented Feb 15 The theme 
: he festival will be movies 
in the 6US 

The Dance Extravanganza 
IS another activity planned (or 
your enjoyment in the future 
in concert lommorrow night 
N icholas Tremulis at 8PM in 
U Tickets are going fast. 
nd are still available at the 
I J143 Box Office 

All of these exciting 

;rtivities have been planned 

Harper s Program Board 

' the enjoyment of all stu 

' nts. staff members, and 

mmunitiy residents 


k} Drbbir (iralrv 

Three resignations kicked 
of! the «r* year at. the last Stu- 
dent Senate meeting 

Two senators, each for a dif 
ferent reason, felt that his 
term m office need be expired 
Senator Frances Sanlowski. 
for example, chose to resign 
"due to mv course load of 18 
hours and my work load.' 
whereas Senator Robert 
Pe«(iereck Jr opted to resign 
"for personal, family 
reasons " 

The third resignation, made 
by Senator Teresa Senise. 
ended only her responsibilities 
as Treasurerof the Senate She 
claims that she. too. is step 
ping down' from her position 
as Treasurer because of "tot) 
much overload Her duties as 

aMn JCntat 
a representative will continue, 

To fill the vacancy left by 
Senise. the Senate elected Sen 
ator Toby Suberlak as the new 
Treasurer Toby appears 
enthusiastic and eager to begin 

work, as her smile suggests 

Also smiling at the meeting 
were newly elected members 
of the Senate. Marge Hunn and 
Chaim Krause 

Marge represents the Chem 

istry degree program and 
comes to the senate with a 
diverse background of devoted 
participation in many differ 
ent organizations These 
groups include the St. Mark's 
Church Women s Club, the Cub 
Scout Pack 348. and the Round 
Table Staff She believes that 
her election is a step m the 
direction of representation of 
the adult community of 
Harper 1 feel with my back 
ground 1 can efficiently repre- 
sent Harper." Marge adds. 

A representative of the Clubs 
and Organizations of Harper, 
senator Chaim Krause also 
remains optimistic about the 
new position With background 
aclivitie.s including an inter 
nship for Congressman Phil 
Crane's office and being co 
founder of the Science Fiction 
Club of Harper. Chaim feels 
that he has acquired adequate 
organizational and social skills 
necessary for a leader of the 
student liody. 

Knrzweil Reader 
helps Blind students 



staff Writer 

It kwks like a Xerox machine 
and loads like a computer It 
can spell, read, and use punc 
tuations. What is if Us the 
Kunweil reading machine in 
Harper College s library 

The machine is designed to 
assist blind people read, but it 
IS also used for students with 
learning disabilities Cur 
rently, one Harper student 
uses the machine on a regular 

Harper is one af 20ii rolleges 
in the United Stales to have a 
Kunweil The College was 
chosen by Xerox two years ago 
during 1983. the Year of the 
Handicapped, to receive a 
Kureweil in that year Xerox 
offered to give a Kurzweil to 
any college m the nation which 
could prove it useful to them 
The Kurzweil is easy to use 
First, insert a book or maga 
line under the cover Press 

■ page ■ on the attached control 
board which will move the 
machine's scanner to the top of 
the book or magazine 

The machine will then read 
the material for the student 
The Kurzweil is programmed 
to read, spell, and pronounce 
words It's also programmed 
to remember 2.()0li pronuncia 
lion exceptions The Kurzweil 
IS capable of skipping ahead 
lines or back up Unfortu 
nately, the control board does 
not have raised commands so 
the blind student must memo 
rize the board This $30, (MK) 
machine is open to the Harper 

The Kurzweil can be used for 
pleasure reading The 
machine offers three advan 
tages for the blind student 

It gives blind students the 

same capability as a regular 

college student, makes them 

less (fependent on other people 


FLAGS AM a HALMIAST lor lh( trigic ■ 
Dwyn* namarynoiMkt) 

Up-Ut-iUtte on 
CAD (filter 

bv Radv Irraa 
Fratom Edilar 

easy for a corporation, let 
alone an individual . to k(>«>p up 
The Harp4T CAD CAM center. 
however, offers a way for pro 
(esmnals to stay on the lead 
ing edge of technology 

CAD CAM IS short for Com 
puter Aided Design Computer 
Aided Manufacturing CAD i.> 
essentially creating, design 
ing. and testing a prixlucl on a 
computer screen instead ol 
designing it on paper and man 
ufacturing numerous pro 
Mypes to test it 

Most CAD system controls 
consist of a standard keytK>ard 
and a tablet marked with a 
couple hundretl s<|uares, each 
containing different com 
mands or o|xTations A com 
mand is selected by pressing 
on the proper square with 
dther a fiber optic [)en or a 
'mouse' A fiber optic pen 
appears and feels similar to an 
orainary ball point pen. only it 
contains no ink and has a wire 

leading from the end to the 
back of the tablet. A mouse is 
essentially the same thing, 
only instead of being shaped 
like a pen. it is a box with a 
plexiglass target use<i to align 
and cfniose commands 

The CAD can be used to 
design anything from screws 
to printed circuit boards, to 
virtually anything in two or 
three dimensions With a small 
chain of commands, the 
engineer <or drafter' can pro 
duce. enlarge, even rutiile a 
picture on the CRT an\ 
number of degrees he » ishes 

If a paper copy of the draw 
ing IS n«-eded. a lew more com 
mands out[Hit an extremely 
accurate drawing in a matter 
of minutes 

Should someone question the 
strength of a screw designed 
on a Cad. the computer can 
simulate stress and heat tests 
to find out how much the screw 
can handle This is an invalu 
at>le tool 

The other end of CADCAM 
'with increasing regularity 
referred to as Computer Inte 
grated Management to empha 

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Learn to dfue and travel packages aixiilable. 

Travel Dates Include: 

CozumeL February 8th - 15th. 
Caymans: Mairh 30th - April 6th. 

Winter Course Dates: 

Starts: Jan, 26th Hoffman Park Dist. 

Feb- 10th Fremd H.S. 

Feb 13th ScliaumburR H.S. 

Man-h 12th Harper College 




Size the nee<l lor unity among 
designers and manufacturers i 
is CAM. Dnce a product is 
designed and tested on a CAD 
system, it is ready to be 

Information from the CAD 
system is put onto punchtapes 
which are used to control auto 
mated machinery in the tac 
tory For example, say a :i by 
3 metal sheet, with 12 evenly 
spaced 02.') inch holes, is 
needed in an automobile trans- 
mission An engineer draws a 
3xb square on the computer 
screen by manipulating com 

mands on the table. The CAD 
system figures the area of the 
square and where to place the 
12 holes In a matter of sec- 
onds, it draws a picture of it on 
the screen 

The CAD operator saves the 
information on a paper tape 
much like you save a program 
in a floppy disk on any home 
computer Instead of the infor- 
mation being put magnetically 
on a disk, holes are punched in 
the paiier tajie 

The paper tape, in turn, is 

used to feed into automated 

CoBtiiiDrd an page K 


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i(»-i«iO« KTItMBB »(HWi«rra6 ^ _ 

Op«ns Friday, January 31 
At Edens Cinema and other salactad thaatars 


The Haismgic. Januwy 30. 1966. Ptqt 3 

Should Reagan react 
or not to Khadafv? 

The Superbowl has taken its happy toll on a receptive 
crowd of thousands. ..granted, it's been an 
impressive football season for many, fans and play 
ers alike. 

However, all the oohs and aahs of the glory should 
not cloud a pressing issue that, in contrast, is no 
smiling matter The hype of the Chicago Bears' tri 
umphant victory could be ,set aside in order to con 
centrate on the continuing 'heat" stirred by Libya, 
for example. 

A certain Colonel Muammar Khadafy continues to 
hold claim to the laO.fKK) square mile Gulf of Sidra 
and its airspace, and the United States is reported to 
have refused this claim just as quickly as Khadafy 
named it his But though the tension in the Mediterra 
nean does not cease, no hostile feuding seems appar 
ent. either. 

A positive situation? 

Probably not. After all, less than a month ago 
newspapers all over the country boasted headlines 
revealing Libya's serious intent of an 'avenge 
attack " on the U.S. ; and, it wasn't even a week after 
that that our very own President Reagan stated on 
national television that he finds Libya's fearless 
leader "not only a barbarian, but he's iflaky " 

A logical question arises: is the President ready to 
retaliate'' Ready, maybe planning, not exactly. 

Allies of the U.S. in Europe are. according to Euro 
pean officials, ready to help strike at the terrorist 
country at Reagan's command. But. in my estima- 
tion. Reagan, like any fellow American, aims his 
first priority at peace. 

By freezing the Libyan government as,sels in the 
United States' banks, and by ordering the more than 
l„50o .Americans working in Libya out by FVbruary I. 
his "point is to discourage terrorism and keep him 
(Khadafy I guessing about what we might do next ' 
(as quoted from the Herald news services 

This is not an effort to abolish any kind of peaceful 
settlement between our country and Khadafy's. 
Instead, it appears to be a statement of refusal to be 

This reminds us to be aw are of the problems we are 
facing, in place of fearing what remains yet an 
unsolved dispute United as nations, we will stand, 
divided we (the US. ) will still stand 

Letters to the editor are w elcomed. All 
letters must have name, address, 
social security number and title, such 
as students, faculty or staff member. 
Publication rights are reserved. 


Not loo long ago. this friend 
and I were just walking round 
campus. di.scu.ssmg about the 
answf r of life when we encoun 
tered a couple ot pipes 

■Hey, 1 >aKl to him. "are 
they biiililin ."iomething''" 

No man. that s our new 
seulpture " 

When are they going to 
slarf 1 enquired 

Come on man. thai s the 
whole thing ■ 

•You mean this is if" 
Veah. Ihals it " 

I didn't believe it lor a see 
ond. so I went to do some 
cheeking And ya know what, it 
really was a sculplure 

Most new students probably 
wouldn 1 recognize any of 
Harpers sculptures unless 
they walked into it In fad. 
most Harper students wouldn't 
know it was art even if fell on 

1 familiarized myself with a 
few art students on campus, 
and ya km>w what, they ain I 
playing with a full deck 

I refer to those at .school who 
like to be addressed as the 

avant garde ■ You know what 
they look like They wear 
unmatched sox with bowling 
shoes Parnl splashed T shirts 
are always a dead giveaway 
.And then there s the pants 
flourescenl green with hori 
zonldl /ipt»'i> (ioing to the 
bathroom i.s always an 


■Hey man. this is my latest 
creation I sprinkled some 
ashes on my hamburger and I 
called it 'Lunch with Grandpa 
In the Park ' 

I ain't no art critic, but pipes 
just don t appeal to my cre- 
ativeside Whatever hapiwned 
lo carvings and mobiles'' Hey. 
what happened to the statues 
of naked broads'' Ya wanna 
see art. check out this month s 
Pla.vt)oy or somethin 

. what's your alternative ' 

And what is the appeal thai 
Wrestling holds iha ha, jour 
nalistic wit at its l>est > on the 
masses'" Like I pointed out. 
probably a sexual one .Most 
psychologist would agree with 
me that more people get 
excited watching Hulk Hogan 
pound his opponent in to an 
unrecognizable pulp than they 
would w atching the I-ove Boat 
Why'' The idea of all that meat 
being thrashed around is cer 
tainly a contribution to the fol 
lowing that has built up 
recently But the main attrac- 
tion lo wrestling remains a 
mystery to me 

Hey. maybe Im just not hip 
enough Maybe tjecause that I 
am a pencil neck geek like 

classy Fred Blassie once 
sang al>out But then again, 
maybe my ly us above X. 

By Ranking Roger 
Wrestling Fan 

MT LATEST CREATION: lite In • bom*. 

\hortioir. Pro or (]on 

Did you know 

- One in every lour jin'g 
nancies ends in almrlion' 

- The abortion rate is the 
highest in the 18 lii age group'' 

- There have been more 

than 16 million abortions 
nationwide since 1973'' 

Abortion is the most com 
mon elective surgical pro 
eedure performed " 

Roe vs Wade, the Supreme 
Court s decision that gave 
women the right to terminate 
her pregnancy, has created 
much uproar not only among 
pro life advo<-ates. but among 
the pro choice as well. 

Is abortion murder?" Pro- 
choice advocates say "no." 

especially when the reasons 
for aborting are for a preg 
nancy that resulted from rape, 
the pos'^ihility of hearing a 
severely defective child, or 
danger In the mother s own 
health Pro life advwates say 
yes' aboriion is murder 
They feel its wrong to inten 
tionally kill a human being 
The pro lifers feel the fetus is 
innoc-ent in any and all cases. 

Then there is the critical 
question of when life actually 
begins The answer varies 
from person to person Some 
say the fertilized egg is the 
beginning of life, while others 
say the fetus is human when it 
becomes sentient i conscious i 

\llial was your rc^arlicm lo the Spare ShiilUe aceideiit? 

Does life begin at the moment 
of conception or at the moment 
w hen the fetus is capable of liv- 
ing outside the womb"' 

The question .still remains: 
Is abortion moral or immoral? 
Are we moral when we abort a 
fetus l) the preg- 
nancy was unplanned'' Are we 
immoral when we abort a fetus 
knowing it mav not survive 

I believe it is a personal 
choice, depending on the cir- 
cumstance I feel that equal 
respect should be given to 
those who opt for abortion as 
well as to those who choose to 
have their babies 


William Kainey Harper College 

Algonquin A Roselle Roads 

Palaline. IL 600GT 

3<IT 300(1 

Wilw in Chii-I 
Nrwt Editiit 
Bminess Mamqjer 
C» EiAertimment Editors 

Spwt-s Editor 
PWn Editor 



Bcii Hindi 

Crvgfi Wlltum 

Rick Hall 


Mtkr f'HirT 
"It's an unfortunate accidenl, 
but some chances are neceS' 
sary if progres.s is going lo be 
made " 

.Sarah rrrgnmi 

"It's terrible, but the partici 
pants knew of the dangers 

Owen Jlrka 

"I was shwked at first , and my 
heart was jumping : " 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of ihe 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters to the t:ditor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext. 460 or 

1 4. Tha HKtangw. .>vuwy Jd. 1936 

Winter Planning 

All students are invited to a 
Winter planning Events Night, 
Thure . Feb 6 at 7 30PM in the 
Student Lounge by the Fire 
place This is sponsored by 
Catholic Campus Ministry 

Job Club 

If you're looking (or a job 
and could use some support, 
consider joining the job club 
sponsored by the Career and 
Life planning Center at 
Harper Meetings will be held 
weekly on Mon eves . 6 MS 
PM. beginning Feb 3. in AM" 
This group IS lor you if you are 
changing careers, entering the 
job market after an absence. 
exploring job search skills or 
looking (or your first job For 
more info . contact Merikay 
B«arwald Kimball. Kxl zm 

Movie Videos 

Harper will offer d .series of 
12 free movie videos during the 
spring semester The vJdeo.« 
will be shown on Thurs at raxin 
in Bldg E IM at the College 
■ The Karate Kid will be 
shown on Jan 2)1 The last Jan 
video will be ■Lost in Amer 
ica ' on Jan 'M This mm stop 
laugh-a minute yuppie version 
of 'Easy Rider" was created 
by actor director Albert 

Feb. has been labeled 'The 
Kids are Alright tiecause this 
month villi feature :t video.s 
starring some i>l the brightest 
members of Hollvwoods 

■Brat Pack (inFeh 6. MolK 
Kingwald stars in ' Ifi Can 
dies Hughes touching trib 
ute 10 teenage romance Then 
Tom Cruise stars in Risky 
Business" on Feb i:i Finalh 
on Feb 20. the College will 
show The Breakfast Cfub in 
which a detention brings 5 stu 
dents with different back 
grounds together with 
explosive results 

March is Thrills and 
Chills' month in which 3 
unusual videos will bv show 
cased the Dan Aykruyd Bill 
Murray Comedy • Ghosl 
busters" on Mar t>. the stylish 
Brian DcPalma mysterv 
■Body Double on Mar 1) and 
the provocative, violent Star 
face" on .Mar 20 

Clint Eastwood lans uill 
enjoy 3 Eastwood classics dur 
ing Apr . Vive le Clint ' 
month. The suspenseful 
■Tightrmpe " will be shown on 
Apr 10, ■Sudden impact" will 
t>e shown on Apr 19 and the 
newest Eastwood western, 

Pale Rider' will be shown on 
Apr 24 

The final video of the 
semester will be a special fam 
ily matinee on Sat . Mav 3 fea 
turing Follow That Bird" at 
noon and 'The Bugs Bunny- 
Road Runner Movie" at 
1 30PM. 

These f re« videos are part of 
a series of cultural events 
sponsored by the College for 
students and area residenis 
For info about other upcoming 
events call the Info Hotline. 
387 3000. ext 2SS2 


■I Win You Win Negotiat- 
ing Your Way Through Life, 
an all day workshop will be 
offered by the Harper College 
Women s Program on Sat 
Feb 8. from 9 AM to 3 PM in 

Bldg A. Rm 2413 Tuition is 
$25 and includes lunch 

Louise Shrank, instructor in 
the Women s Program and 
author of step by step method 
of negotiating in any situation 
aimed at achieving personal 
and professional goaLs. will 
lead the workshop. 

To enroll . call the Continuing 
Education Admissions Office, 
ext 2510. 2412. or 23m Please 
give course number LLWlO" 
001 to assure correct 


I've Got to Get Organized." 
an all day workshop on home, 
time and money management, 
will be offered by the Harper 
College Women's Program on 
Wed Feb .'ifrnmSANItoiPM 
m Bldg A, Rm 31.5 Tuition is 
tl9 and includes lunch 

fiena Trevor, coordinator of 
the Women's F^rogram and 
Audrey Inhody Harper coun 
.selor, will lead the workshop 

To register, call the Continu 
ing Education Office, ext 2410, 
2412 or 2301 give course 
number LLW(«l(ioi to a.ssurc 
correct registration 

Point of View 

Deadline for submissions to 
the 'Poinl of View ". Harper's 
Arts magazine, is only I month 
away, Feb 15 Ifyouhavewrit 
ten anything from poetry to 
exposition, drama to short 
story, and feel that you would 
like to have it published in our 
magazine, notify either 
Dr Frank Smith in the English 
dept or .Michael J .Acerra 

It should be very exciting to 
witness the expression coming 
out of a college 17 thousand 
strong. If you think you have 
the ability to put words on 
paper, and you've got a piece 
to say, then the "Point of 
View' is here to l]e your voice. 



































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ISW.BusmAw. 36S.NortlmntHwy. 

'/, 8lod< W ol Rt B3 '/t Bkidi S of 

'4 8kidtN olRi. ill PiWmRoid 



• Crispy Crust • Origliuil Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous Ws Spinning Eveiy Nite 
Mon.-Frl. /^ — ^ P'®* Taco Bar 4pm-6 pm 

Mug of Beer 25' 9pm-l0pin 

Ladies Nite 

% Price Drinks 9pm-l2 pm 

h'ree Teddy Bear Raffle 

Tues./Thur. Giant 14 oz. 

Old Style 50* 9pm-i0pm 
Fish Fry »4.45 All You Can Eat 


Buy 1 pizza, 
get 1 Free! 


Off Beat 

Vie Hartwigw. January 30. 1M6. Pag* S 

are afloat 

By Amty Teat 
Stair WrHn- 

Rock n' roll progression 
takes another ironic twist this 
week This is the Sea by The 
Waterboys is a record with the 
personality or the majestic 
Victorian Age 

Every dir'e«tiw> rock music 
can travel has been experi 
mrnted by rock music Or 
almost ever\ direction 


roIUiig boll oca - 


U\ (he pen thai » riir» i> fine is ii liKiti A 
imv hifl held hv 2 nrrdk- like lolljr » ihc 
wi rri !i> ihr comfon jnd •snuMUhnc^s vinill 
rxpcricnic AnUtmiUKOl ■ - ■■ j»j l 
lis ball Ihc PtcciK will write LPKOlJ 

tTHpIv through ClltKHM 

Tr» either the fine or extra 
rinepoim (hilv tl llejih 

"This IS the Sea" is musi 
cally fresh and original Crisp 
andclear instrumentation help 
to make this record stand out 
The orchestration is operaes 
que. rich and powerful 

The »aJt»r6ov.s should be 
known as Mike Scott et al This 
Jim Morrison look alike pro 
ducer writer musician does a 
bit of everything on the record. 
IM course there are the pros 
and cons of a one man band 
The songs are all elaboratelv 
arranged and have a unified 
direction Bui the pitfall is the 
monotone affect the music 

Don't gel me wrong, not 
everything sound exactly the 
same And Scott cant take 
credit for everything 

Of all the different instru 
ments used in the production of 
the record, two verv distinct 
sounds catches the'listeners 
attention especially. The 
clean, melodic piano is" played 
by Scott The saxophone, the 
sexiest instrument on this LP. 
IS played bv Anthonv Whis 


McmiiHMui nirims cmtein 





S, ottt :'. -M^ -s-ir ;'ri'-„ ON 
CVtW Y SCCTtOW , q r i>. t '.I 1 

Nf.iT coUKJbt met 


Claaaaa SUrttng Howl 


.CALL (312) 855-1068 

KMa ROMO 0nB(1MNMmT ftana A GORDON CMNOU fta^Ktet *Y>< Krr C» T»«c- 

tiethwaite The other 
Watertmy is Karl Wallinger. 
who plays the keyboard and 

Scott is probably a poet of 
this time and age' His lyrics 
actually carry some weight 
But one problem does occur 
his lyrics are tmi subliminal 

Much of what Scoll sings 
about is symbolic and terribly 
profound There isn't anything 
wrong with l)eing profound, 
but Scott goes overboard The 
lyrics become morse codes! 

Musically. Scott adds some 
novelty In "Don't Bang the 
Drums," layers and layers of 
brasks sound out at the" begin 
ning. giving it a " Bull 

Fight theme. Then, suddenly, 
it explodes into moving, ener- 
getic riK-k n' roll 

■ The Whole of the Moon," is 
the brightest cut from the 
record. This is my pick of the 
week Scott s simple piano 
keys combined with very sexy 
and mellow sax has a certain 
"oomph " 

The Waterboyn can rest 
better now with their album 
shooting up the charts Their 
latest release is structurally 
effective, with all of its splen- 
did composition With the 
exception of lyrics which alien- 
ate the listeners sometimes, 
this record is great. 

Freddy take revenue 

i-'riHMy's Rrvpoer 

* 12 

Mark Patlnii 

Kim Myrrs 

"Freddy's Revenge' is the 
ongoing mischief of a 
long.dead child killer The first 
movie, entitled "Nightmare on 
Elm Street ". was a rather 
impressive horror movie To 
try and achieve equal or tietter 
stasis, would be a tough task 
for even the best movie 

It IS a known fact : the major 
ity of movie sequels are not as 
good as the original Movies 
.such as Sting II". -Jaws II c 
III". "Grease II". and soon, 
are proof of this fact 

Freddy s Revenge ' is no 
exception Of course there are 
better or equal sequels but the 
bad outnumber the goo<1 

"Freddy's Revenge ' is 
about a teenager, plaved by 
Mark Patton. whose family 
has taken up residence in the 
house that was the same house 
of the first movie's night 
mares Part two takes place 
five years after 

Immediatly after the family 
has settled in the house 
strange thmg^s begin to hap 
pen. Patton. and not the Gen 
eral, begins to have night 
mares. (This guy just doesn't 
wanl to die 1 

The more nightmares Pat 

ton has. the more Freddy pos- 
sesses him. The conflict of the 
two runs throughout the 
majority of the movie While 
the struggle of the two is under 
way. Patton's girlfriend helps 
him fight the evil His 
girlfriend is played by Kim 

the best thing about the 
entire movie, has to be the 
camera work. There are 
plenty of sudden, startling 
occurrences. To tell you the 
truth, what really made me 
■ jump " were the girls silting a 
row behind, who attempted 
reaching maximum octave 
output at every jolting scene 
The acting is rather effec 
live, xcept Patton's father, 
who portrays a joke-of achar 
acter. When the movie was 
edited, someone made a big 
mistake by leaving him in the 

•Freddy's Revenge ' 
attempts to mimic popular 
scenes from many movies, but 
can not create the interest or 
excitement, which made them 
so effective 

There probably will be 
another sequel, but I sure 
won't be losing any sleep over 
it. Especially if it 'is as disap- 
pointing as this 

By B«n 
Ealrrtaininrnl Edilnr 

The Harper College Theatre 

Announces Auditions 


ay. February 7, 1 986 7:00 p.m. 
Saturday. February 8. 1 986 1 :00 p.m. 
in Building A. Room 1 39 

CMtijcks on Sunetag. Feltruary 9. 1986. 1:00 
P'oftuction Dales: Aptit 25. 26. 27 Maj/ 1.2.3. 4. 1986 

Auditions are open to all Harper 
students and staff as well as com- 
rnunity residents. You will be asked 
to sing, dance, and read. Prepare a 
Mng from tfie musical: a pianist 
, 1 be provided. \»tear comfortable 

Coming January 31st to Select Theatres 

Pfeg* e. Tlw HwMigir. January 30, IMS 






The Hatttngw. J«»iu»fy 30, 1986. Page 7^^^'^i^■^^'^^ 

««»rTh#H»rti»i9» JMuryM tfM 



^ ."f»"!iri"«"is«isV'' 




Classified Ad 

Student non rommrrcial 

Pengnals up to (ive Hmn— 

Non student cla<M(if<ls -up 
to eight lines $4 i«i. hi cents 
each additional line 

Prepayment required far alJ 
classified and periional ads. 

Call 397 3(l«l. ext. 440 or 4fil, 
or come to the Harbinger office 
in A 367 for additional in 

HHp Vaiiitil 


UiOIONC TOR a Job- T1» Ulimm J.* 
ScrvK* hat Hum)- j<i<) IuUdiki hnih fall 

•nd part lime, in tlW' arew iil <-kT»c«I 
prttletsinul. !«»iim-al mrchiwsi- 
rrtjil wsUurant ud lat-tory Thrri- 
are also Irmiwrify nd fhild caw Iiki 
mfj W» arr liK'a(»il in Huilitinu < 
Room m Moon art It .lo 4 m 4 iki 
p m , Miwdny thru Fn<l«> 


TENDERS. Ve (JIdr Town Inn Ml 
Pt mwct. itniw. faln iiw. M-iiai 

joao JOBS j<Mi.n 

Fa«t grovmg companv need* 
aabilMus pniptr office po»i»m> 

poM (Jfiiup and i 
mg at our Palalmc • 
iifHiinufl Iiicn 


' 4'»l*l 

fii»r SvAe 

SUnlCMa arr liin wclcoaae 

Can nrm riill per Imir rmi tiim. vm. 

lreJ^ paint no ru«l. dmti AT PS PB 
PW PDL AC Till wiMl dtlaved 
wiPfn. dual Iwl tanlu. M.oao tatv 

MU. «.M. Jm. tl7«n. 


PrmcSS MODeUNG Bodv twilHer^ 
i for I 

HMM ilk*i>«.k«Man.r.a 
i.«»»y. M wa. Imtt nmaagt 

l.t'ical S«T\M-e» 

FREE CONSl LATI<1\ lor all your 
Wial iw«t> include Dl I p»r.on»l 
wjury. dlvorc* real male Plume 
'••'■•'»'*«•-•«• after! dOp m Ewa 
m^wMkead appu available Law 
«n>»aalBH*artAi«>e ISOOE «oH 

r — r fiuieas 

., tadi^ertising We direct and 

CMMft btcinnrrs Call Spencer Studio 
(•11 W-SM. open noon 10 SPM. 7 days 


Hanmiakcri rarnitures. Schaum 
taif Picaae cad lor an apfKNnlmmt. 

PART TIME jewelry lalm and itnck 
hjto (>otf and Mearliain. Scliaiiiiibttri 
W^Bell am) C« " 

CULl^GB HELPERS needed and 
monic. lilw make up and new fra 
iranMa' Excedknt earninm pari lime 
callMn Brawn. «2 ATI 

HEUi. Mil t> Miiin 

III I'liidtinc- 

•raw ^^orth«« Hiulwray 

RT 141 

A clean U cotv place 

2Bdrm .1 Bilrm 

Kilcllenelles «i ailabi. Share cipen.ici 
«illl roomales ri>li.r TV and Water 
lied available Miml pels Oh PREK 
coffee and conkies lor breakfast Visa. 
Mmercard and .American Eipress 
''all la .W4.1 


Luv ibe sun r nifhu II days on the 
beach in the sun Pt Lauderdale. fl>9 
Daytona . tai and tram 

INTERESTED IN the Travel Induatry" 
The nation's larj^sl coflei?e tour op«T 
alor i» looking lor a reiponsible campus 
representative to market the fmeil 
sprint Tips to Pt Lauderdale or 
Daytona Beach Earn free trips and 
taad cmnnissians while gaining great 
(xuiness experience For more inio 
caU collect at <3Ci 4(2 an 

WAKE LP skiers' Ski trip to Indian 
Head U P March 7. 8 and 9 Price 
includes bus. food, kxtging lift tickeu 
pany. NasUr fun Cost «5(i Umited 
space available lirsl come first serve 
Call Mike at 934 STWl anytime' Leave 

CD.VCKKXKIi \Hi II I- J [K.^sihle prcg 
nam-> ' Kni- (.r..(iijiK% r.-viini; njun 
selmj; jnd asM*!;inf.. F'i-r-."r;it and 
conllitemiJl help ■- ' , Sup 


Coatinunl Ironi page : 
machinery From the size and 
placemenl of the holes on the 
tape, the machinery knows 
how big to cut the metal and 
where to drill the holes The 
advantages of a company 
using CADiTAM are great in 
number and magnitude 

Orville Northstrum. man 
ager of the Harper CAD CAM 
Center and President of the 
Illinois Chapter of the National 
Computer Graphics Associa 
tion puts change administra 
lion at the lop of the list 

t>ne of the biggest problems 
in manufacturing is late 
changes to a design Many 
limes, small but important 
changes are made even once 
production has started. It 
could easily take five days for 
the paperwork and drawings 
for such a change to reach the 
factory without a CAD CAM 

With a CAD CAM svstem. all 
an engineer has to do is to call 
Ihe original drawings up from 
the memorv and make the 
changes The new information 
on the part immediately is 
available in the factory and 
anyw here else someone "needs 
to access information on the 

Another example of the 
usefulness of CAD CAM in 
change administration is if 
major changes are made 
Instead of starting the draw 
ings over as you had to on 
paper . you can keep anv pari of 
the original drawing and 
delete the rest 

Productivity is another rea- 
son to implement such a svs 
lem Norlhslrum predicts 
CAD CAM will al least double 
an engineer s productivity and 
possibly increase it four fold 
The Harper CAD CAM Cen 
ter is located in an office com- 
plex al Algonuum and Plum 
tirove Roads It houses three 
different CAD systems whose 
combined value is well ov^ r a 
million dollars 

The Center has been open 
since January. 1983. and is 
equipped to instruct as manv 
as m students in each i>f its five 
8-week courses The courses 
are offered through the Con 
tinuing Education Program, 
therefore, are not college 

credit courses 

In the span of two 8 week 
courses, a student will learn all 
three systems, from the $21,000 
Computervision Personal 
Designer run off an IBM PC, to 
the full sized Applicon Bravo 
(approximately 5 million 
including software! and the 
Computervision Designer M. 

After both classes, a person 
should be able to learn any 
CAD CAM system, and within 
a week or so. run it with com 
p«;tence, boasts Northstrum 
Classes are offered days and 
evenings, Monday through 
Friday, and during the day on 
Saturday. Each course is 30 
hours, with 60', of the lime 
being actual "hands on" 

Since the tablets and menus 
are in English, no knowledge of 
computers is necessary, 
providing that one can read 
English What is necessary is 
knowledge about, or expert 
ence or training in design draf 
ling or engineering In other 
words. If CAD classes interest 
you, and you have no previous 
drawing experience, take a 
few mechanical drafting 
classes on the mam campus 

Besides preparing you for 
your first CADCAM class, it 
might save you a prettv pennv 
The cost for the first class, 
CAD I. Ls $500, and the follow- 
upclass, CAD 11, is $3T5 This is 
certainly a lot of monev to have 
spent only to find vou doni 
want to work in the engineer 
mg or drafting field 

This cost may .seem exces 
sive, but it is really quite a bar 
gain Applicon, for example, 
rents time on the terminal at 
Harper and holds its training 
school there The equipment 
the material, and (he time 
spent IS exactly the same, but 
the cost IB K!..=>(I0 as oppo.sed to 
the total $875 through Harper 
CAD CA.M is no longer a cost 
reduction tool, as it has been in 
the past- It has become a nee 
essary element in today s fast 
paced industrial world 
Trained operators, therefore, 
are also a necessity, and 
Harper College offers a way 
for people in its district tii 
obtain that training. 

fiI2f^iI!I!! !IS.'^* OBSERVE tb. tragic av<o«on ol tb. ««. abumt Cbal- 
"■■"—T. (PfKMo by Roy Rayasl 









CAUL for l*^' a 

''^ ALL CARS 10% OFFI 


.Not Just Comics^ 

TtM Hwtxngw. Januwy 30. 1966. Pig** 

4CjiMt 42 Room 

(TManfMIMni «»««« 


13 t 

iSNawoiicat SO' 

'*'°* H i ■ . . 

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^0* ^ ^*» Hwbn^ir tmmi 30 ItM 





Paopt* conKjse contentment 
with salisf action Content- 
ment is Itie proceas o) con- 
tinued growth L«ck 0* con- 
lantmant. or too much Mlto- 
laciion can hinder growth 
Or Cohen «tl i dOi' Ma Bwta 
laaues in ihts special laciui*. 



7:30 I^.M. 



iChurch CX The Cross) 

475 Higgins Road 
HoHman Estates II 6018S 

8M-5221 or 437-3511 


Henry- spefiks (ihoiil p^oals 

tm flrtl p«Kr 

and It allows thv students pri 
vacy to read 

In a Irw months, a word pro 
cessor will be hooked up to the 
Kurzweil A student will be 
Me U> type on the word pro 
cessor and tl>e Kurzweil will 
read the words on (he com 
ptitrr An attached printer will 
allow students to receive a 
printout of what is written in 
braille or the written word 

The Kurjweil instruction 
manual comes in three ver 
sions cass«'tle printed man 
ual, and braille manuiil, so 
anyone can learn In use the 

TheLibrarv 'A i ■|.n^;ressalso 
has donated wmic s()ecial tap»* 
reco^d«•r^ lor the blind to 
Harper These rei'orders have 





D. U. I. 

Legal Defense 



Professional & Affordable 
Practice Limited to Traffic Cases 

LWV (>l Ml I sol 


(link - Dill' iL'i - Lake 
24- Hour Answering S«r*l<t 

raised symtwis on the com 
mand tm'ttons so the blind stu 
dents can use them without 

Another machine which can 
be found in the Audio Visual 
department is a small reading 
machine which is designed to 
read magazines from a disk 

The library currently dis 
crifjcs to several of the more 
popular magazines on disk .All 
of these machines provide 
freedom for the blind and 
learning disabled ninfi 



Help u^ KponMir vmii 

I I I .iiiilc-iil.ili . I l.niiiii.i 

i»r K^\ Wc^-i I rip .iiul 

vim L'li l<ii lice' 

laini Mi t«k fill I »H>t 

B.V < allrrn Kinf! 
%»W3i Kditttf 

Dr. Bonnie Henry, the 
recently appointed Vice Presi 
dent of Student .Affairs, is 
excited about her new position 

I welcome the opportunity 
and look forward to the added 
opportunity of workinR with 
students and staff memtM-rs in 
the college." she exclaims 

Dr. Henry is currently the 
Uean of Student Development 
She applied for the Vice Presi 
dent of Student Affairs position 
because, 'it offers an oppor 
tunity for new challenges and a 
greater opportunity to be 
involved in institutional 

According to Dr Henry the 
community college is the 
greatest educational institu 
tion in which In work in 

We're not bound in Iradl 
tion.' she explains, "we take 
risks and we offer superior 
programs to students" 

Dr Henry has worked in the 
community college system 



ma OF wAiTiMG ton 
compumi rims! 





CALL 310-8989 








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Don't b«- left home in the cold, §pend Spring Break in the sun, sand and surf 
on the WtKid's Largest Beach with the company who really cares about the STUDENTS. 


1 H7<1 









We're not Jtlraid to tell vou where »ur hujUlv jrt Im Jled. l>tin I lie looted hv a (hrjper priie Irip! 


Fnr mdrp inU>rmdIKin (all 

Chuck 359-2909 «'>««w«o»»H««i.cotLco£ 

ii|ufl |»*oix K3 n«>i6ii«q » p.)(iMi[Mn f^Btj |0 "wi6i««a » p«<iiut[un |*«"X K) "»"*t'«0 • P**!!"!!"?) I**°'i >0 "»^'«0 

since 1968 ami Ihink.s ' HaqH-r 
College is at the lop of the list 
a student who is reallv 
involved in learning can walk 
out of here fulfill^]. We can 
provide a lot to people, and that 
is exciting to me " 

Upon assuming her new 
duties on March 1. Dr. Henry 
will begin to develop goals for 
the entire student affairs pru 
grany She would also like iv 
become better acquainted with 
the people in tne Student 
Affairs I>ept "I want to under 
stand them and for them It 
understand me 1 want to find 
out what issues are important 
to them 

However. Dr Henry wants 
to develop more concrete 
goals, but she will wait until 
assuming her new position to 
do this. "I don't want to walk in 
and have all goals established 
We should all work together 
.she explains. 

She says her goal is to be "an 
interpreter of Harper policies 
to the students and facilitate 
development of opportunities 
for student growlh ' She would 
also like to know that Harper is 
meeting the needs of the com- 
munity and be involved in ttie 
examination of this 


B\ ( nllern King 
.slafT Writer 

The Chicago Bears are shut 
fling their way from the Super 
Bowl to Harper College. 

On Sun.. Apr 13. the •'Good | 
News Bears" basketball team 
will play here for charity 

The team will consist of six 
Bears players Although the I 
actual players have yet to tie 
decided, past players have 
included Walter Payton. Willie | 
Gault. Jim McMahon. Matt 
Suhey. Otis Wilson. Richaril 
Dent, and Dan Hampton. 

Teams are currently form 
ing for anyone wishing to pla> 
against the Bears But hurry. I 
little space i.s available. The 
group of participants will be 
divided into four teams, with 
each team playing one 
quarter. A ttOO donation to 
ddarily is required in order to 


If $100 is not within your bud- 
get, tickets to the game are 
currently are on sale at the I 
Harper Box Office f»rices are 
H for Harper students and $6 1 
for the public 

An autograph session will I 
follow the game The event is I 
sponsored by the Children's I 
Academy of Performing Arts | 
in Mt. Prospect 

For info, call; Garyl 
Schneider at 207-6251. 


Continiicd frvn fint page 

Brad Kenny. Afternoon I 
Activities Chairperson of the I 
Program Board, says. 'Our I 
goals are to educate people I 
about Program Board, let | 
them know how we can serve 
them better, and how we can | 
get ihem involved 

One of the things we are I 
definitely looking for is student [ 
involvement", says Kenny 

In the past. Program Board | 
has brought a variety of enter- 
tainment to the campus .lay 
Leno, the Violent Femmes" 
Steve Martin. Heart, and the | 
Psychedelic Furs, among otb- 
ers have all visited Harper in I 
the past 

Students interested in 
attending Program Board | 
meetings can meet in the Stu- 
dent Activities Office on Mon- 
days from 3-4 pm. 

The Ms(t«og». Jwiuary 30. 1986, Pag» 11 

Lady Cagers miss 
Players in loss 

» N»II»W tnWBlT .mlB o* ■! •■•»<»"»>•«**«'«» t"*^ "^ *^ "•*"' 

Grapplers place sixth 
Of seventeen at North 

By Gr*|t WHtmn 
SfMTU F.4Har 

Head coach Norm Lovelace 
took his team to the North (en 
tral Tournament His miury 
ridden squad placed sixth out 
ot seventeen teams The 
Hawks had two individual 
champion tournaments, which 
were predominantly Division 
III competition 

Sophomore Dave Ryan. 

wrestling at IM pounds, had 
two verv lough matches on hi-s 
wav to' the championship. 
inciiidinB d M referee s deci 
sion in tnc linal against Con 
cordia College 

Another sophomore. Brian 
Rathje at 177 pounds, domi 
nated his weight class as he 
swept through his eflorts 

After winning each of his 
first three matches by fifteen 


points. Rathje beat his Concor 
dia College opponent 7-2 to win 
the title 

Other Hawks Grapplers 
were Alan Schultz at 126. Dtmg 
Hernandez at 142. and Mike 
Sabotta at 150 Joe Olpsky. 
another sophomore, who 
wrestled at 158 pounds was out 
with a slwulder injur> . but was 
expected to return to action 

X ■ 

Bv r.rris Willum 
S|M>rt*i Kditor 
Saturday, in a road game at 
the college of nuf'age, the 
l^dv Hawks played with inten 
silv! leroiitv and skill They 
also played with seven 

The long range shooting of 
hncd ti\ a scmtc cast- 
Uiryngilis. was badly missed 
bv the team in their battle 
ti'reenholdt. a true blue team 
player, showed up lor the 
game to lead a silent cheer 

Chris Sc-hlanger continues to 
be botheretl by the knee that 
will require Anthroscopic 

Both of these ladies stand as 
testimonv to the kind ot team 
Coach Tei-hner has molded 

How many players would go 
out on a cold day to a game he 
or she would not play in" 1 sus 
pect the answer would be very 
few Unless, this was a player 
under the coaching of Techner 
1 don t want to dwell on the 
officiating Let s just say it 
was below par Did the offi- 
cials display reverse discnini 
nation because the Lady 
Hawks were coached by a 
man' Is it because Coach 
Techner has a way of express 
mg his feelings in a manner 
would make a spastic look like 
a wallflower at the Homecom 
ing Dance" Your guess is as 
good as mine 

When three players tackle 
one plaver. is this a foul" Such 
was the with Pam Car 
penter. who was practically 
mugged on the court How 
ever, no penalties were called 
on the opposition 

Being a fine player, Pam 
was able to overcome the 
adverse conditions and played 
a fantastic game She scored 16 
points most of which came 
from the awesome aerial 
attack she use'l 

Marv Mephan continues to 
draw the most incredulous 
fouls I ve seen. Or maybe not 
seen is a more accurate 

lead the passing game with 
crisp and feeds 

When Ronda Somsky gets 
hot, there is no one tielter on 
the defensive board In the sec- 
ond half, Somsky got even hot 
ter She pulled down rebounds 
after rebounds, keeping the 
Lady Hawks within the strik 
ing range She has a ■ hehind- 
the basket move that would 
make most centers turn green 
with onvv Her bliKMlied left 
knee was a teslinuiny to her 
110' contribution 

Steadv Angic Keinhofer 
plaved another great game 
She deflected passes, inter 
fered with the dribbling of any 
one foolish enough to come at 
her Those careless player 
found their pockets picked 
when teamed against her. And 
although she had two fingers 
injured with a shoulder injury 
which affected her outside 
shooting, Reinhofer demon- 
strated her quiet leadership 
ability After being knocked 
backwards on an offensive 
drive, she kept her cool and 
completed a crucial pass to 
Mephan Just another day at 
the the office for the Lady* 

The star that shined the 
brightest for the Lady Hawks 
was Michele Coakley Bring 
ing with her the hope of better 
games to come. She was out 
standing in her performance 
Her offensive plays under the 
board was graceful and effec 
live. Accompanied by Car- 
penter. Coakley was largely 
responsible for the Lady 
Hawks' success in the first 
half Coakley opened up the 
second half with two straight 
baskets that helped the Lady 
Hawks to close in on their oppo- 
nents She led the team with 22 
points, followed by Carpenter 
with 16, Reinhofer scored 1» 
and Somskv made seven 

The Lady Hawks effort fell 
short, losing 76 .-)9 The score 
showed a big imbalance, but it ^ 
didnt tell the real story of the 

description Mephan helped to game 

HARTEfl AOUM4M** tM* R •«• > 




The Harbinger 
Needs Sports Writers! 

if vott fnfm upon* fnun fi»hii»|t 

lit water polo lo billiardtt and 

ran write, well take youJ 

Slop by A-367 
or call exi. 460. 



1W« Orarl 

^•g* 12. It* H««ingw. Jvwwy 30. 19*6 

Hawks lose^ win fight 

By Grrn WlltaiB 

•mere is a saying that »oes 
"we might not win the game 
but we'll win the fight ' 

Well the Hawks lost the 
game 68-48 to Moraine Valley 
Tuesday night, but we won the 

The Hawks were led by Stult 
Bernicky in both the Rame ami 

the fight Bernitky had been 
battling the Marauder.s big 
man the entire first half 

When the teams took the 
floor the setond halt the war of 
elb<iw.< [licked up wher it had 
left off \fter ;. .successful 
offensive charge the Mar 
uaders center turned around 
and smocked him in the face 
Bernickv ttiok out after him 

like a bull chasing a matador 
The force of Si'ott's blow^ sent 
the Marauder flying into the 
scorer's table Both benches 
then cleared, resulting in 
Harper's security being called 
in to slop the fighting on the 

Surprisingly, no penalties 
were called after the dust 

''Rockf victory over DiiFage 

Cagers merit win 

By Grex Wtttuai 
ilf«rt> VMtm 

This was better than 
"Rocky" This was better 
because it was real The 
Hawks deserved this win 
TTteir coach deserv'ed this *m 
This time it was ok that the 
Chapparrals had more 
cheerleaders than the Hawks 
had plaven> 

The Chaps had :I2 
dwerleaders while the Hawks 
fielded a season high of nine 
players. Thi» is a tremendous 
improvement over their past 
games m which one .substitute 
player was on the bench was 

Steve Jerret set the tempo of 
the game early by scoring four 
of the Hawks first five biiskets 
The Hawks ami ("haps raced 
up and down the tourt 
exchanging hoops and turn 
overs A momentary frost set 
in as tfie Chap pulled in front 
13 « Coach Roger Bechtotrt 
called a lime out effectively 
shattering the Chaps 

Scott Bernicky then starte<l 
to dominate both the offensive 
and defensive boards He 
made the crucial baskets. 
those at a time when the 
Hawks desperately needed 

Although Bernicky is only a 
freshman he continually set 
up the picks and lH>.xed out 
opoonents. displaying varsity 
talenl His wise d«'fensive tac- 
tics allowed his teammates to 
ihoot freely of interference. 

With 7 41 remaining in the 
first half, the Chaps led 21 H 
The Chapparals tans accom 
panied by the chorus of 
cheerleaders, attempted their 
own version of the Bush 
League Antics i associated 
with the Miami Dolphins in the 
Orange Bowl > But the Hawk.s 
were tested by adverse condi 
tions before and came out 
smelling like a rose 

Adam Kurtz came off the 
bench to spark the Hawks 
comeback with two key bas 
kets and his usual high pres 
sure defeasive ability Defen 
sively. Kurtz is a force to be 
reckoned with on the court 

Forward Tmi Binder, with a 
bad knee, found a hot hand 
sinking two of two free throws 
that brought the Hawks within 
four by half time 

Dan Murphy was scoretess. 
hut was responsible for .setting 
up many scoring drives 

iiick Klkins was disappoint 
ing m the first half, scoring 
olily four points f)own but not 
out. Elkms played like a team 
player He demonstrated his 
maturity by passing and set 
ting up others for scores With 
his help, the Hawks were able 
to stay close m the first half 
"The score at the end of the first 
half ■« 22 Cbapparels 

When the Hawks returned. 
Elkins brought his sh<x>ting 
eye out of storage and DuPage 
never knew what hit them 

Elkms opened the second 
half with one of his pattented 
2S-f(iolers Binder scored in 

from close and then Bernicky 
jammed three consecutive 
baskets Jarret flipped in the 
nexl two points 

However, he paid the price 
with a finger in the eye that 
temporarily forced him to be 

Stealing the ball. KIkins help 
toset up a fast break, tiemg the 
.score at 36 

Technically, this was a team 
victory However, the last nine 
minutes became the Rick 
Elkins Air Show 

He dropped in the m-xt two 
Hawks baskets, employing 
the patented liick F^lkins long 
shot With ;> 42 remaining. 
Elkins sank two to tie the game 
at 46 The Chaps deflated litlle 
by little with each Hawks 

Klkins soorfvi !hi' next bas 
kel to break the tie and then I 
realized the Haw ks were on the 
road to victor\ 

WithI 4:3 left The Hawks led 
■H 53 Beniicky was nailed on 
the next Hawks drive, but 
scored one of two freethrows to 
lie the score .it ,V< » ith less than 
a minute left 

Taking advantage of a 
forced turnover, the Hawks 
ran the clock down to 18 sec 
cinds When the clock ran down 
lo 2 seconds. Hick lilkins found 
the basket One last desperate 
attempt was fruitless for 
fXiPage as the buzzer sounded 
Final score Hawks 57. 
Chapparals 55 

Kick Elkins led the team 
with 22 


* SHOT NEAR THE TOP ol Mm OrtMiw SufWnloiiw durtnfl «• I 
pnoMi •» or pagi « wid 7 (Hwto by Omitm nozmmitxmMkn 

ir it ir -it it it it it it it if it -tt-tr If it -it it it it t^ 

Lady Hawks can't 
hold half-time lead 

Angie Remhofer found her 
self in foul trouble early, pre 
venting her from taking 
charge. The harder they 
pressed the more they became 
frustrated There was one 
shinning star, Michele 
Coakley Coakley over the last 
few games has established 
herself both offensively and on 
the defensive board With her 
growing confidence and the 
anticipated return of Amy 
Spieth the Hawks are surely 
looking towards better days 

H\ (irrK Wittum 
KpurtR KdlU»r 

The Lady Hawks bowed to 
the Moraine Valley Marauders 
73-64 as they let a seven point 
halftime lead through their 

The Lack of offensive 
retwunds and excessive turn- 
overs caused the Lady Hawks 
to self destruci The even pac 
ing that allowed the Hawks to 
steamroll over the Maniaders 
in the first half evaporated in 
the halftime kicker room. 

Harbinger Sports 
Editor Needed 

Call Exl. 2461 or 2460. 

Vol. 19 No. 19 

February 6. 1986 


hy Uads Kiiu 
Fatkina Wri««T 

Harper s Fashion Deslun 
program is finally receiving 
the recognition it deserves A 
major contributing factor 
comes from the students and 
their ability to design, with the 
guidance and knowledge of the 
fashion leathers 

On (xtol)er 16. 19»5. Jirina 
Podgronv , designing under the 
name Srkwva. won a second 
place award in a competition 
held at the Art Institute by the 
Chicago Fashion Group 

Last Fall, design students 
from the major Midwest 
design schools submifled the 
sketches of eveningwear 
sportswear, and outerwear 
Only U out of 170 entrants 
became finalists and were 


The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois ^^ 


Karly in .laruiary, WtlCM 
re<*ivttl a fr<T lolor tflfni.siiiri 
from Kmart viilui'd at S2W 
Apparently, the I v »a» In be 
hooked up I'l cable network in 
the WH('M .studio However 
on January 2A. wh«rn Station 
Manager Ron Lnvatt »a^ 
asked of the whereabouts <if 
the set. he could only reply 
with "No comment ■■ 

Also near this time. Ixivatl 
breached three contracts with 
The Hot Dog Place Uiwn 
the Hatch" of SchaumburK 
and •Garibaldis These con 
tracts hdd been made for gift 
certificates to each restau 
rant, in exchange for twenty 

tommercials It was under 
slotKl that these cominiTcials 
would run from the l;Uh 
through the i;4lh ol January 
While this time [wriod may 
havf been understiKKl, it was 
not h«'ded 

When Loviitl was aske<i w hy 
these contracts had been 
breached, he claimed the 
commercials were run from 
the llith to the 16th. and then we 
pulledlhem.duetolhefaci to 
cover us legally ias James 
McDunn had written, pro 
duced. and used his voice in the 
commercials I, "we didn't 
want to be sued by Jamie 
McDunn ' 

In a same day interview 

Preschool help 

By .Suun ffeifTrr 
Siair ViriUt 

One of the many services 
Harper offers is child care 
The care program encourages 
learning through stimulating 
environments, exploration, 
and informal play 

Interest centers set up 
around the classrooms take 
into consideration all aspects 
of the child's growth The Dra 
matic Play Center, eiiuippetl 
with a child size kitchen and 
dress up clothes, encourages 
social development The 
Manipulative Center encour 
ages phvsical development 
through liand eye coordination 
activities such as puzzles and 
peg boards The Language 
Center encourages intellectual 
development through alphalwt 
and numerical txiards These 
are just some of the many cen 
lers in which the children 
freelv choose lo participate 

In addition to the interest 
centers, the children listen to 
stories, enjoy nutritious 

snacks, and take walks 
throughout the Harper cam- 
pus Walks are taken to the 
Security Police office, the Den 
tal Hygiene department, and 
the television studio Other 
favorite activities include 
playing records and watching 

The Child Learning Center, 
located in Bldg 1. Rm 121. has 
2 classrooms Children of stu 
dents, staff, faculty, and the 
community are eligible for the 
presch<M)l program Children 
mustbe3vTs old by Dec. I Set 
sessions are offered The Mon . 
Wed . Fri morning session is 
from 9AM 11 MAM While the 
afternoon session is from 
IPM 3 30PM The fee for this 
session is S276 per semester 
Tues and Thurs sessions are 
offered at the .same times as 
the Mon., Wed . Fri sessions 
for $184 Five mornings or a 
afternoons are $460 per 

The second classroom, child 
CMtUmiMl on paxr 2 

Nick at Harper 

Bv Kudt Arrna 
t'rMUTT^ Kdilor 
Nicholas Tremulis played to 
a last minute sell out crowd in 
J 1« Friday nighl 

Most of us have not .seen any 
one but our sociology teachers 
tn this lecture hall, but it s still 
a very nice place to .see a con 
cert The seats are comfort 
able, the fliior is well ^lop(Hl so 
everyone can see and the 
acou-stics are very gwid Pa! 
Metheny called it one of his 
favorite places to play the 
last time he was there 

Nicholas Tremulis is actu 
atlv the name of the lead singer 
and guitarist, but the whole 
band goes by the name. 

Tremulis has a unique style 
ol music which he could not 
classify himself 

The driving base kept the 
music moving at a fast pace, as 
the horns backed up Tremulis 
vocals The subtle keytwards 
of Ro Jones, along with the 
simple but funky guitar work 
of Tremulis. rounded out the 
band's swing rock sound 

Nicholas Tremulis sounded 
fresh and sincere as he sang 


with McDunn, he replied if 
(hev were afraid of being smd 
whv didn t they rewrite the 
lommcrcials'' They had the 
time, instead, they sal on the 

Monday. February 3. WHCM 
reported" that the conlrai ts 
with all three restaurant 
owners had been re negoti 
ated. Furthermore, the t.v set 
reappeared, now in Media 

After the Harbingers two 
week investigation, and alter 
bringing (he matter to the 
attention of the WHCM staff, it 
took only three days for the .sta 
tion to "resolve the seemingly 
scandalous situation. 

> oanMr ol n* uMMna. M 
f ol WHCM* niiiWI H i. 
(PttMD by met Hall) 

Peers will counsel 

By Colleen King 
News Editor 

Peer Counseling is a new 
program at Harper College 
The advisor of the group is 
Diane Perhat. a Harper 

Since November US. the peer 
counseling students have been 
attending training sessions sessions, held at Harper 
(along with 2 marathon train 
ing sessions at Forest Psychi 
atric Hospital), instruct stu 
dents in assertiveness, listen 
ing, and communication .skills 
which are necessary when 
dealing with problems 

The training sessions are 
headed by Dr Dan Kybicki. a 
psychologist at Forest Hospi 
tal and Kirk Erickson. a stu- 
dent studying under Dr 

For their training the coun 
selors use the book. People 
Skills" and handouts which 
eventually will form a training 
manual The handouts deal 
with conflicts, agressiveness. 
feelings, suicide, substance 

abuse, and problem solving. 

Through the handouts, group 
discussions, and role playing 
the peer counselors learn how 
to help people with these 

Why are students peer 

Joanne Adams, a soph- 
omore, says. •Sometimes stu- 
dents need someone to listen to 
them, someone who won't 
judge them and who is outside 
their family or peer group to 
help them work out their prob- 
lems That is what we are here 
for ■ 

Bonnie Davis, a part time 
student thinks, "U is a good 
experience I thought the 
things I would learn from it 
would be beneficial to me." 

Troy Behrens, a freshman 
psychology major, considers 
his involvement in the pro- 
gram good preparation for his 
future career 'l know how 
frustrating it can be for some- 
one who has a problem and no 
one to talk to I would like lo be 
Coalisard ea page 2 

his hit single ■Heartbi'ul Gel 
ting Stronger, ■ Baby s got 
Soul,' and Fight for Love ' 
.\ll were written by Tremulis 
and Roger Reupert, the 
trumpet plaver. 

Unfortunately, the band 
didn t play "Tell Me that You 
Love Me." one of the more 
catchy songs on its only album 
to date Jones said that the 
reason tor this is it has been 
playing it Uhe song)a lot and 
wanted to change its set 
around a bit 

Nicholas Tremulis finished 
the arousing concert with two 
energetic encores, and the 
crowd responded as enthusi 
astically lo the encores as it 
had to the rest of the show- 
Perhaps the tTew from PM 
Magazine, filming both the 
band and fans dancing in the 
aisles, helped to bring out the 
best in everyone. 

Another reason the crowd 
was .so rowdie may have been 
the warm up band. Deluxury 
Deluxurv is a local rock band 
that plays the blues The band 
calls itself a RfcB band, but if it 


In any case, the band did a 
good job of warming up the 
crowd and deserves credit. 

wasn't for the lead singer har 
monica player, Deluxurv 
would have a hard rock sound. 

Pao* 2. Th« Hattwigaf. FatotMry 6. 1986 


< ontinufd fnim lir%i pajsr 

cari?. offers care for children of 
students ami for children of 
parent-s wh« work on campus 
The Child Care ("enter is open 
Mon through Kri from 
7 i:)AM unliU -liPM TheCcn 
ter charges $l fHi per hr lor l 
child and SIM for each addi 
lioiial child Children must tx- a 
minimum of 2 1 2 years old and 
must he toilet trained 

The Child Learning Ceriler s 
Office Manager is located in 
BIdfi I. Rni I2'J II you have 
any questions ahout ihc pre 
school or child care proijranis 
call e\t 2Jii, 


Canliniml rrom Onsl pagr 

a friend to them to help them 
sort out their problems 1 want 
to help as many jx-ople as [ms 
sible «ith dilfereni problems 
soil vull help nif help others in 
the fulure 

Through i'eer Counseling. 
Kale Meyer wants to -Gain the 
knowledge and satisfaction 
thai I helfied someone " 

Adams would like to develop 
■Betler listening and commu 
nicalion skills, and he able to 

help someone with his 
problems ' 

Peer counseling will be 
available beginning Feb 17 
Students may stop in ,LM2 dur 
mg the following limes M \V 
2I'M 5 ;i(iI'M or T Th 
HAM lU'M They may also con 
tact the counselors through the 
various counseling centers on 
campus. D142. Fi:!2. Ill7 and 

The program is sponsored by 
Sludent Development of 
Harper College 


, ''■■-'■' ""'■^' ''''"i^ ■■■''■■'■■ II''-':' : •: ■-: : ]■';■■ ilr,.,,i:„,iis 

.;:'-::'■:.•.' i.iii ticl;. \,n\ l<:,ini bank U ; 
r .■; nl;;.it:Mi; '.u-rviT; hclpyoi: : 
l.inii.iry (ijsses now forming l"i il,iy. evciiiiij; and 





Cantiniard frain ISrsi paKV 
asked to show the finished gar 
ment alongside its sketch, 
which was being displayed at 
the Gallery of the Sun Times 

The judging was based on 
point values The winners were 
announcwi at the annual Fash 
ion t;riHip career seminar on 
(.Wober 16 at the Art Institute s 
auditorium There. Jirina won 
t20(K) for excellent design 

The garment she entered in 
the competition is a simple but 
elegant suit The dusty rose 
crepe blouse has pleating 
across the shoulder which 
extends into thesleexes, givinf; 
a dramatic look to the attire 

The body fitting green and 
dusdy rose tweed skirt is com 
piimented by a green suede 
belt and hat which .she created 

The matching waist length 
tweed capelet. which com 
pleted the award winning 
design, also was created by the 
sectjnd year student 

Jirina will continue next 
year and will pursue her 
career in designing The 
inotK-y she won will go towards 
other designs she will be enter 
tng in the Lazarus Sportswear 
National Competition 

Jirma isonly oneof the many 
talented student designers 
here at Harper. It is hoped 
other students also will 
become recognized for their 





Roffie Tyler is 
tlK movies' best 
special effects 

He can show you 
to die. 

Now somebody 
wants him to 
do It for real. 
But is he 
ttie weapon or 
the victim? 

He's going to 
need every trick 
ftum every movie 
la ever made 
and get out alive. 

trs more than real. 

mm, tf ynu rt Mmut m rum if, w « 

(MiW to fHWHMfr' with Sf«Kt»ww Strvicf 
W any IJ S Pmt Offic« 

Hi «Mck. H s Mif 1^ 
And ItsttwiMw *wi 

"Sducior jesrv' 


MltTRICTIO -i2- 

III' oajf »Timo I 






The Hatemgw. I 

Is MTV dangerous? 

Way to Go 

Here at Harper, many students attended classes 
while Americans across the nation witnessed the 
January 28 launching of the space shuttle 
Challenger. . u a 

and. while these same proud people watched ui 
horror as the giant spacecraft exploded in mid air 
seventy seconds later 

if not for the timely reporting of one organization in 
particular, most Harper students would have had no 
kmiwledge of the Iragedv until they had left the cam 
pus I Exceptions to this statement might include Ihe 
few students who own Walkmans, tune m on thoir car 
stereos, or camp out m the t v. room of .\ Ijuildiiig m 
search of news. > 

Harpers WHCM staff deserves much praise for 
informing the Harper community of last week s 
calamity . , 

Immediately after hearing of the disaster, some of 
the disc lockcvs flooded the colleges journalism 
room and requested a copy of the Associated Press 
w ire ( a detailed report of international happenings ) 
From the wire, the WHCM team compiled five min- 
ute newscasts which they updated as they learned of 
more details 

In fact, the radio station changed its entire broad- 
casting schedule in order to accomwlatc the shuttle 
news. For approximately four straight hours, disc 
jockeys devoted their air time to the concentration of 
the latest NASA reports. To "set the mood," a 
somber selection of music was played between news 
casts, and a quick telephone call saw to it that the flag 
was lowered to half mast. 

According to Music Director. Scott Sokolowski. the 
radio station felt it was necessary to inform the 
Harper community of the tragedy immediately, as 
•the station is the most up-to-date form of newscast- 
ing available on campus; after all. the Harbinger is 
only a weekly publication, and. therefore, is less 

Again, an extended thank you to the active staff of 
WHCM Besides having a knack for music, some of 
the members also have revealed a distinct nose for 
news, ' not to mention a great sense of compassion 
for the heroic astronauts of the Challenger, united to 
preserve the American dream of exploring the out 
erspace frontier. 

Hev. iu> mailer what Phil 
Collins or Sims tells .va, MTV 
ain I what il s cracked up to ix- 
Yeah. Ikmm it soneol your 
tavonle activities while in Ihe 
bjjlhrwim and or jazzercismg 
And vou probably watch it 
riKht' alter thi.s week s A 
Team " But I warn you. this 
has to stop' 

l.ikc intellectual masturba 
lu»n. wal thing ,MT\ lias 
become the pastinie ol eet-k? 
acros!> Ihe country Before you 
know It. vour palms will get 
hairy anrf you'll start to walk 

Alright, don't take my word 
But the evidence is thiere. on 
the screen 

Did you ever see MT'V play 
•We Built This City lOn R»iok 
N Roll' by The Starship' Ol 
course you did Sure, the first 
three million times were inter 
esting. but after awhile, the 
song wears a little thm ; not to 
mention the video tape gels to 
be a little fuzzy 

Letters to the editor are welcotned. All 
letters must have name, address, 
social security number and title, such 
as students, faculty or staff member. 
Publication rights are reserved. 

IM s face It MTV is Ihe 
WBBM ol television If they 
broadcasted Mmnii Vuc 
Don .Johnson would be a per 
manenl fixture on your televi 
SKm screen. Fortunately, you 
don't have to put up with the 
■Vice " 24 hours a day How 
ever, what you do have to put 
up with is Bruce. Madonna and 
Phil "the drummer from Gen 


esis " Collins 

And what's this controversy 
over black artists not appear 
ing on MTV Did you ever see 
John Cougar Mellencamp on 
"The Soul Train"' No Proba- 
blv because he couldn't get a 
transfer from the Amtrack 

(everything Dire Straits 
sang about in Money For 
Nothing" is preUy much true 

Do you look g(x>d in a one piece 
leather suif Well, if you make 
a wdev. you might end up next 
t(i Martha Quinn But don t get 
your hope.s up though. l)ecause 
many people have tried and 
most of the failures seem to 
end up in the pages of the Illi 
nois Entertainer Who has ever 
attended a Darlagnan 
concert" Better yet, who has 
ever heard of Dartagnan'' 

■Roger, buddy, what's the 
answer to the MTV situation ' " 

Well, you can continue to 
read my fine column or there 
are other solutions for those 
withless.sophistication Unfor- 
tunately. I don't have any 

The search goes on for a 
music media that will make 
stars out of ARTISTS and not 
people who look good in a 
three-hundred dollar suit. It's 
like waiting at Burger King to 
see Herb show up IT S NOT 

Bv RaaklBi: Roger 
SUIT Writer 

\^ -The /CAM)^f^£3>47i/;^ 

Letter To The Editor 

MyA A degree from Harper 
College was the start ol a fine 
academic background 1 am 
now in a challenging sales p«>sl 
tion and working toward an 
M B A For recreation. I regis 
lered for a Harper class called 
Competitive Tennis With 
parking fee. activity fee, and 
tuition, the class was only 
122 S») 1 registered at about 
8.30 PM. and within twenty 
hours I seven business hours > I 
received a phone call telling 
me that the class was dropped 
(or lack of enrollment 

After waiting a few weeks 
for my check to arrive, I 
phoned the sc-hool and was told 
that 1 could drive out ( 25 miles ) 
and pick up the money or wait 
an additional four weeks for a 
check This would amount to 
about two months of waiting. 
The woman on the phone said 
that "it takes us that long to 
process the checks " 

Why does it take TWO 
MONTHS'" Of course, my 

$22 .'lO IS not too importanl but 
that IS not the point As 
Harpers customer, I was 
expected to pay for the class 
when 1 registered Can you 
imagine the reaction if I would 
have said Well, it takes me 
two months to process my 
check!" I feel that customers 
deserve at least the same ser- 
vice expected from them. 

In my case, the check should 
not have been deposited in the 
first place This institution 
leaches Management. 
Accounting, Computer System 
Analysis, Finance, etc Let's 
practice what we leach 
Harper College performs an 
important community ser 
vice a verv good education at 
a reasonable price Let's keep 
Harper strong, profe.ssiona[, 
reasonable. AND efficient 

Paul H. Breltmu 
Harprr Alumnui 

Editors note Harper Col 
lege has been infamous for tak- 

ing a long. long. long, long, 
long time to process checks, 
espei'uilly if they are outgoing 
Manv students involved with 
student activities can testify lo 
this when awaiting tuition 
rebates for services contrib- 
uted to the college By the time 
the checks finally arrive, our 
grandchildren could cash 
them and perhaps see a movie 
with It 


)^iiitfiag<>wrfiwyttfi>m'saMMBs WMWSHMfcV 

William Rainey Har 

per Coltege 

Algonquin & Ruselle Roads 

Palatine. IL 60067 

3B7 3000 

Editor in-Clnri 


N«ws Editor 



Scott Cimii 

Co-BUMUmniBit Edllnn 



Sprit editor 

<>re£g Wittum 

PIMii Editw 

Rick Hill 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munilv. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
Lslration. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Ijetters to the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call 397 .1000 ext 460 or 

.Off Beat 

Troll' should crawl back in its hole 

iM. VFJ-1- '^**V^.r."-irr _ „„«,, were wod. have v»u .stales, inU. clnaracter 

Dimlrd b> John Burchlrr Pro- 
ducrd by AJtarrt Band. 

Trolls are hideous looking 
creatures from antient 
mythology They are repre 
senled as being very truel and 
evil This is what appears in 
the movie, a truly horrid orea 
ture. an epitome of evil They 
are the onlv reaon lo see this 
movie the realism of the spe 
cial effects. 

The movie revolves around 
these creatures. It begins 
when an unsuspecting family 
moves into an apartment com 
plex. I where the entire movie 
takes place I. inhabited by a 

Early in th« movie, the troll 
kidnaps the daughter and 
assumes her identity Under 
diaguise. he tries to take over 
tki apartment complex, room 
byroom It does this to unify all 
dw rooms, allowing the com 
(iex to change into a fourth 
diinensional door and release 
all his fellow trolls into the 

The movie's hero is a boy in a 
family of four, who attempts to 
stop the takeover This is a 
poor movie with a very pre 
<Ketable ending, which is made 
wone by the acting 
The acting by the cast of 

humans was incredibily (M»or 
There are two exceptions to 
this Noah Hathaway plays the member of the fam 
ily and the troll in disguise. My 
hat off to her. she did an excel 
lent job. even with the poor 
script I suspect we will see 
much more of her in forthcom 
ing role.s. 

The other exception, a 
midget, who shows very strong 
feelings about his treatment in 
a prejudice world He has 
dreams in his childhood of 
becoming a magical crature in 
a fantasy land to escape the 
harshness reality has shown 
him This fits well in the movie 
and becomes moving to those 
who have had similiar 

The scnpi however, is 
incomplete at the end of the 
storv. we never find out I he 
midgets outcome from some 
of his situations 

The trolls were good, and 
really made the movie They 
were hideous and evil, very 
real, but strikingly similiar to 
Gremlins. Most of Ihem had 
clear snots hanging, and 
jumped about with bizzare and 
horrifving noises 1 doubt trolls 
could be belter portrayed than 

Clearly the trolls and special 

effects were good, have yiiu 
ever seen a grown man 
attacked by a sadistic troll, 
punctured with a magic ring, 
convulsing in pain from a case 
of altered states, mela 
morphisizing into a flowering 
bush of ivv and give birth to 
htlle trolls, all cimniHling a 
fourth dimension' Thi> special 
effects of Tni// is the only rtia 
son to see this movie 

The story had the potential 
for a powerful movie but was 
ruined by a poor script, poor 
acting.' and unsuitable 
slapstick characters The good 
special effects was all that 
would make this movie worth 
seeing. Unless you love fan 
tasies and simple stories, and 
have a strong curiosity to see 
what a troll looks like, forget it. 
Kids may find this somewhat 
entertaining though tertain 
ing though gic ring , convulsing 
in pain from a case of altered 

.stales, metamorphisuing into 
a flowering bush of ivy. giving 
birth to little Irols, all connect 
ing a fourth dimension' The 
special efects of h Trols is he 
only reason lo see this movie 

The story had the potential for 
a powerful movie but was 
mined bv a potir .script, poor 
acting, and unsuitable 

slapstick characters The good 
special effects was all that 
would make this movie worth 


TOR Unless you love f antsy 
and simple stories, and have a 
strong curiosity to see what a 
Troll looks like, forget it. Kids 
may find this somewhat enter 
laming though 

This Valentine's Day, 
go all out 




sunu'thinf: ti> htlirtc 


mortuiCMu. Tt«T»«oc«»in 




I SeOf^t IN Tut '■'*■- .-UN. QN 
fVCSir StCTlOW O" 'AKE Oiin 

1 ^ NtiiTr.ouHSt mt<L 
OlMrad at Hwpw CoMga 
smiling Momt 

Go ahead, show thai special 

someone how much you 

care bv sending the FTD* 

Hearts 'n' Flowers" Bouquet. 

A beautiful arrangement 

in an impressive 

;eepsake caddy. It's 

so easy. Just call 

your FTD Florist. 

Go ahead. Do 

something really 



Keep an eye out 
For old APB 

• Beqistered Irademar* FTDA 

By indv T«is 
•UaK Wrilrr 
APB mean* All Points Bui 
letin Usually, this will catch 
anyone s attention Vii'i '1"' 
band. APB is just as iii.vtiM- 
with its songs ^ , . 

It s a shame to see this band 
not get the attention it 
deaerves For over six \e.iis 
the five man Scottish tijiitl 
toured mainly aruuott the 
United Kingdom and the 
Stales, being billed as 
■Scotland's premier funk 
band ■ Ironically, the twnd 
has just released its first 
allmm. entitled Somethiiij; To 
Believe In 

Before th«' release of -.Some 
thui« To Believe In. Al'B . ut 
only singles, and most were 
released only in the U K The 
last release. "What Kind Of 
Girl <Are You', helped APB 
to rise above the anonymity o( 
most bands to some degree 
And although the band is rec 
ognued as a solid mature 
band, it is seldom heard on 
commercial radio 

Its latest effort is actually a 
compilation of its old singles 
with a few new tunes added 
Why wouki anyone want to buy 
old tunes" 

My bet is that motft people 
have never heard any of these 
cuts Once you discover the 
rapid fire work of drummer 
George Chevne great har 
mony of keytioard player Nell 
Innes. the catchy bass hooks of 
bassist tad lead vocalist Ian 
Stater, the mnm strummin 
of guitariat Glenn RolMftt. the 

snappv work of percussionist 
.MikeCraighead you resurelo 
crave for more of APBs 

Sl.iti-r > ".pical of 

i; K .irti- ' IS Sim 

ilartoMoM , :>iriKaml 

sincere style oi iroonini; 
Roberts acidy ( Hives 
APB a pseudo punk touch. .At 
times .this band sounds like the 
iM G^ng (>{ Four 

I am .surpris>?d with the soul 
ful and funky sound APB is 
able to accomplish Some 
thanks on the album go to 
.Jeifrev (Ktxirm- which would 
explain il.s riMlistu unpoii r&b 

Side one -t.irts nft with one 
helluva »•!■.; SI"h>i Vmi 
Down. i.> I tie epitome itf tilt- 
perfect dance son^ II rockets 
M with a feel movin heat pro 
vlded by Chevne and a drum 
mai^hine to set the quick step 
tempo. No* comes the liass lo 
provide a little .soul The song 
basically is backed by the 
(kum tcmiio and Slater s 
a formal so simple yet so 

"Palace Killed With Love. 
is supported with acute guitar 
work and a catchy chorus The 
gloorov image Rainy Days 
paints IS supported by the 
moody sounds created by 

Most of APB s songs are 
built around a basic harmony 
Aithoush the songs get lo be a 
little monotonous, there is life 
and rhythm to these cuts 

With lis first album release. 
I bope APB will start to gel the 
attention it has earned 


Travel Unlimited • Designers of Travel Unlimited • 


i Mar. 28-Apr. 6 

c • 


Sartn nigMs ocummodotwi at o Mun 
oc*an ftonf hq»»l, locofwd on *• llrip 

Rot/nd *»ip lfon»p«talion lo "TIXAW" via 
ii«luxa motOKOocH 

TK» -nXAN" foctKiras *• all now, uHimoto 
.•doo done* club '701 SOUTH" 
A tanlattic ichodulo of pod dock 
ochviiwi, including our own pool dock 
party (FREI UER) 

OpNonol ono doy oiciirtiont Ki I3iMioy 
World, tpcot Cantor, 9wtr Ship '■■*" ott 
I Cor ronlal avoilablo (loelti locoMd Ml haiol 

I PtofoMionally iloffad pononnol to mak* 

your trip ntoi* onioyaWo 

Oitcounit »ilh Doytona morcKonts and 

ntghl clubs. 
» No ontro locurity dopotit ro<|uit«d (llln 

iiia«l olhar lourt) 
• Ml )a«o< and Hp> incMorf. 

For more 
Information, coll 

Chuck, 359-2909 

tjeuBiteQ • pet!Uii|un leAOij ^o 

Make your Reservations Now! 

Space Is Limited 



not tpontortd by Harpmr Coihge o 

sieuSisea • P*t!«"!l"n |»AOii/ 

T>w H>i\mam. February 6, t986. Paga S 

[Summer Tour 

Harper is sponM)nn« d 17 

I ilay study tour to Spain and 

1 Italy (rotii May 27 to June 12 

I The tour will (ocus on tlie paint 

I iag. sculpture and architrc 

Iture of the countries vistiled 

I through the different pentids 

I of their respective hi&tories 

I Some of the highlights include 

I the Sistine Ceilin$>. and the 

I Vatican Museum in Itome the 

Baptistry Doors and 

Midielanitelo's David in Flor 

enee; Padua. R^ivenna. Assi$i 

and Pompeii, the Alhannbra in 

Granada, the Mosque in Cor 

' <M. the Alcazar ui Seville. 

I TotedD and the Cojita del Sol 

The coat of the tour is SI850 
I which includes airfare from 
I Chicago, superior Ii> class 
Ibotel accommodatiuns. all 
Itraiuportation. meals, tips. 
I taxes and entrance fees to sites 

■ mentioned in the itinerary. 
I plus tour guides and college 
Ifaculty lecturer program 

■ leader 

Tour members may register 
I from I to 4 hrs of college credit 

■ in Humanities IIS or for one 

Continuing Education unit 
The tour is open to the 

Deposits of 1200 are now 
twing accepted Tour liro 
chures with com plete itinerary 
and further information arc 
available from Rusty Herzog. 
Art Dept or Liberal Arts Divi 
sion. exts 256)1, 228S 

This trip is a replacement for 
th«> one previoasly menlioneti 
in the Harbinger to Egypt and 
(.ireei-e If you think you may 
be interested in this trip, there 
will be an informational meet 
mg on Fri , March 7. from 7 10 
PM in the Board Rm . BIdg A 
Please join us' 


"Overcoming Math Anx 
iety," a workshop designed to 
help eliminate emotional and 
psychological barriers to 
learning mathematics, will bv 
offered by the Harper College 
Women s Program on Thurs 
Feb 13 from »AM to :»'M. in 
BIdg A. Rm 241 Tuition isSlU 
and includes lunch 

Phil Troyer. counselor, and 
Pauline Jenness. associate 

Learn to 
Sciiba Dive & 
Travel Program 

If you can swim. . . 
i^u can learn to dive 

• It*sEasy 

• It's Fun 

• If s Affordable 

Midwest Diving Academy. Inc. 

1027 N. Roselle Road 

Herman Estates. IL 60195 


Learn to dive and irauel paclaiges ainilablf. 

Travel Dates include: 

CozumeL Febrriary 8th 15th. 
Ccuflnans: March 30th April 6(h. 

Winter Course Dates: 

Starts; Jan. 26lh Hoflman Park Dist 

Feb. 10th Fn-md U.S. 

Feb 13th Schauinburg U.S. 

Mart- h 1 2th Harper College 


professor of mathematics at 
Harper, will conduct the 

To enroll, phone the Continu 
ing Education Admission.s 
Office, ext 241(i. 2412 or 2.501 
Please give numlier 
lXW«i2 (M)l to as-sure correct 

French Film 

Harper College will show the 
highly praised French film, 
"Swann In Une." on Mon , 
Feb. to at 7 30PM in the BIdg J 
Theatre fhitilic admission will 
be $1 50: Harper students with 
valid ID will be admitted for 
tl . The film IS part of a series of 
cultural events sponsored by 
the College for students and 
area residents For inio call 
the Info Hotline, ext 2552 


Career Speaker 

The oulliwk for Iho career of 
training and development spe 
cialist is very positive Nancy 
Flanagan, the training man 
ager for Hewlett Packard will 
speak to student-"; abtiut oppor 
tunities in this area on Tues . 
Feb. U. at noon in A241b This 
free seminar is part of the 
Exploring Careers Series of 
the Career and Life Planning 

Volleyball Night 

Phi Theta Kappa invilt'-s the 
Harper .students, faculty, and 
the Harper College Commu 
nlty to a night of volleyball and 
refreshments on Feb « from 
7 lOPM in Bldg .M A sign up 
sheet will be in the Student 
Activities office Individuals 

as well as groups are welcome 
and encouraged to attend this 

Europe Tour 

Openings are still available 
for sopranos and baritones to 
join the Harper College Con- 
cert Choir concert tour to Eng- 
land. Scotland. Wales. France, 
and Luxembourg this sum- 
mer Area singers who would 
like to sing with the group are 
invited to contact the College 
Music dept for application 

Singers interested in par- 
ticipating in the tour are 
encouraged to contact the 
Choir Director, Dr Thomas 
Stauch. ext. 2566 as soon as 
possible to obtain materials 
and info, about the tour. 

Harper College is offering a 
4 session seminar entitled 
"How to Start Your Own Busi 
ness' on Fri from 7PM to 
9 ;tOPM. beginning Feb 14 and 
ending March 7 The classes 
will be held in Bldg C. Rm 1(1.1 

Tuition us $40 plus a $5 fee To 
register, call ext 2410. 2412. or 
2301 To assure correct regis 
tralion, please use course ref 
erence number LLX075-001 

D. U. I. 

Legal Defense 

D«I» A»L-D< 


Professional & Affordable 
Practice Limited to Traffic Cases 


la^TKaHaOmgar. FMiniwe ItMC 

Not Just Comics 

*«»«»»*' TD^»S\ W«»I«W T%-vM 


26 Uncouth parson 

29 Escape 

31 BrMkiuddanly 

33 Sun 0Od 

34 Babylonian 

35 Snake 

38 Affirmative vote 

39 Negative preWi 

40 Part oi to be 

41 Form 
43 0uan« 
45 Female ruff 
47 Tell 
50 Symbol for 


52 Fuel 

53 Priest's 

56 Sami-precious 

58 Oress protector 

60 CtialiMan cny 

61 Iterate 

65 Plague 

66 Note ol scale 

67 Choose 




I Above and 


2 Young salmon 

3 Teutonic datty 

4 Cuttlefish 




%. iwn twi wwi vti ^aoKVi V W.I* *i&\ newt TO W T«6 

6 Endurance 

7 noman 101 

8 Spoken 

8 Sudden frighll 
10 Dutch lawn 
12 Proceed 
14 Latm 

17 Flodents 
20 Poem 

24 Paper measu| 

25 LowiatBm) 
27 Solo 

26 Arrow 

29 Fright 

30 Crippled 
32 Nuisance 

36 Offspring 

37 Appease 
42 Let fall 

44 Edible seed 
46 Public 

48 More unusu^ 

49 Sy oneself 
5 1 Name lor 


54 Prolut>eranc< 

55 Unruly child 

56 Ccniunction I 

59 Symbol for 

62 Equally 
64 proceed 

QMlag* Piwt Sarvic* 

Nicholas Tremulis 

The Hwtungw, February 6. 1986. P»Q» 7 





IS W. BusM Am. 36 S. Norttwnit Hwy. 

. Bkx* W of Rt 83 ',Bk)(*Sof 

; Bock N o« « \* Palame Fload 

I Srrvic'f rui.s m^n> jnli ltst:lllg»,.MII'llall 

I aiKl (un iinx'. in tN>- trtm H chrlc*!. 

' --gta»Hiial. tccMiril. •ardMit*. 

utt. ititmmtM !Utt (actnry Than 

I nn Om l ii it u r wy ma cWM cmrr Im. 

mf^ •• W* l«Kral'i!d » BiiMInt A. 

Kiwa M.. Hmrt »r > 3» • m 4 Ml 

" ■ |r thru Fnilajr 

MBit JCIB* Mtm 

Watt ffrii«^n:M eom|>iin.v nafetts 
«iM(i#iB pnvlc CMi<'« fMniiion 

**ITRKStES, WMTl:R.'^ t>,i -, mn 
rKNDERS, Yr (>l«le Ttmn Inn Ml 

IXI»;Pll«mr. MUM 

"UN OUR -'Nwiiy Mdwif*" olnrcr 
.t.w didilcar*. I* vUMai <« rtlucMi' 

^rrM »I«I7 . Mntfltt. ■><««*■■■«<■<» 

!iiMM An- iramnirtalliMi ^wMml 

*ttm lamnR iainilin ptormmtd t>y 
» he HH 10 dmaip (nm HEIXTniii 
M*iM». IMC . n »t>wi<' •*•' ' ■"■ 

ntv- -smm-IMl. NIJFKK lAll™ 

I rmESS MDOEUfW ■■ay ln illii m 
■ant «t <llrMt w* 

Cm «wm t; M ifn- (mir full Itror , CM) 


• VIB, 

rmiK CONSl LAIION lor nil your 
IffAl n*«?4f include Dlil. [>frt»onal 
injury, divorce, real estjite Phune 
]|»llCi«- MI'M1» iWer « ll» p m Kn-s 
■Hi wefliciHi ■(■<• iiailahli- l.^io 
■Mice* of Becker k Aaoc . ia» t ' ,<iii 




• Crispy Crust • Original Pan 
• New Stuffed 

Our Fabulous DJ's Spinning Eveiy Nite 
i-Fri. /'"™^ Free Taco Bar 4pm-€pm 

I -Wed \xw """^ °^ ^^^ ^' ^P"™-^®*'™ 
TuM. II Ladies Nite 
'«*»• t.^^ Vj Price Drinks 9pm-i2pni 

irce Teddy Bcdr RdfRe 
Tues-Thur. Giant 14 OZ. 

Old Style 50* 9pm-10pm 

Fri. Fish Fry *4.45 All You Can Eat 

Sat./Sun. Buy 1 pizza, 

get 1 Free! 5pm-8pin 

t w* 

I UniiB Hd' I*" 
al oar nMin' 


i» r H i 

PART -niot m*kj H 

lirip GoHaniMuKtoiB. 
W Ml arte* 

. like make up and ww 'ra 

'dlMn. mm, Ml'Vn. 

WMIIEWS RAP r""F '■"■ ' '•■'iH"" 
•••r-«a««r» or (wer »«■«« »umm !*i 
liR'>.niidlca.n>wci|(liim .Imtwidn'- 
itaadlnc ■■■< <H>|i|>ort I^M'ttolk [km"! 
M (anMi Veu are impDrtaiit ' l^ue 
rail Comal* MMlingi m cavfiut 


in palatine 
ITS * NofllMwit Hiiihway 

A clean k (ruz> place 

I Mdrni 1 Bdrm 

t ivattotile Share eipeiiKi 
Cator TV and Waler 
iMd walMIt Mail |M> OK. mm^ 
oMm and niakiai far breaklM. Viu. 
MaaMrcard. and Aaiaricaii Expteti 
CaB .W-SMS.. 

INTKKF>1KI)IN in«- rrii»elln«IUBlr> 
Tlir niiiMMi s liirgMi colleKe imir «i|»t 
■lor B kHikwii (<ir a mpaoflltle campus 
repreaentative lo market the llnrsi 
ilirnic tripi tn Ft Lauderdale oi 
Oaylwa Beach Barn free tri|». and 
nnd cammnaiara «lBle iiamag pnat 
Euaiaca* eiij>eri«nc« F»r niore infn 

WAKE I'P skiers Ski trill lo Indian 

Head U P March 7 « e»ljO Price 

inrludei bus. (<xid. lodciiiK.WlK'kels. 
party, Nastar, (un ("nst U.=il> Limited 
asace available firM t-ome fimt serve 
Sdl Mike at «M STill anytime Leave 

SPUING BREAK -K Party mDaytaoa 

Beach Prices from Slid tor 7 nights 
parties and activities Tall Daytona 
hotllnr I mo >2« 9I0« NOT SPON 













i«,niaMi>b«0K)=«eni«y6 1M6 



Haw ks fa l l Twice 

Half hurts ('agers 

By Km ediik 
8«aff Writer 

Tlie game should have ended 
(or the Harper Hawks with the 
score tied at 33 apiece at 

After that, the Triton Tro 
jans machine rolled all over 
the Hawks as they scored a 
83^ victory Tuesday night at 
Harper's M buildmg. 

It was a two- man team for 
Harper a 8. 6 18> as Rick 
EHiins shot in 23 and Scott Ber 
idcky contributed 21 pomts 

Triton center Rotj Kobinaon 

collected 22 pomts leading the 
victorous Trojans Three other 
Trojans finished In double fig 
ures including guard James 
Parker with 15 points 

Other Harper scorers 
included Dan Murphy and 
Adam Kurtz with eight points 

Next on the agenda for the 
Hawks are the N4C (North 
Central Community College 
Conference' leading Illinois 
Valley Apaches at G^lesby at 
7 J» pm 

Bulldogs rip Hawks 

By Tam Brmlrr 
SHatl H riUT 

Harper > mens basketball 
team travelled Saturday night 
to South Holland to face Thorn 
ton Coomunity College The 
Bulldogs from Thornton 
proved to be the superior team 
by posting an S2-63 victory over 
the Hawks 

Harper .led by sophomore 
guard Rick Elkins <W points 
and 10 retmundsi. battled the 
taller Thornton s<juad for most 
of the night After jumping out 
toa IMstart. Thornton held on 
to a small lead throughtout the 
first half and lead TO 12 at half 
time Klkins pacetl the Hawks 
with 18 of thfir .12 points 

The Hawks came oul strong 
the second half, cutting Th«>rn 
ton s lead to two points to 4.>4.1 
With about 1-t minutes showing 
on the clock. Hawk guard Dan 
Murphy hit a shot inside to tie 
the score at 45 After both 
teams exchanged baskets, the 
Bulldogs ran off eight 
unanswered points to putt 
ahead of the Hawks 55 47 

On defense. Thornton began 
pressuring the Hawkji. causing 
tome untimely turnovers 
Harper s mistakes coupled 
with some questionable 
officiating, allowed Thornton 
to pull aw ay and their 
lead to 17 before the game 

"The game t>egan getting 
rough towards the end and we 
kind of fell apart. " said Klkms 

The scoring and retxtunding 

of Thornton s frontline of 
Claude Newell i22 points!. 
James Sandifer ■ 1» pts 6 
reb»Minds i and Angelo McClay 
il2pts 7rebs > proved to be thif- 
advantage of Thornton The 
smaller Hawks had some trou 
ble keeping them off the offen 
sive tioard 

The Bulldogs IkrvnIccI Ihcir 
record to «>-2 in the Norlh On 
Iral Community I'ollegc Ci>n 
ference and IS 6 overall 

The Hawks fell to 17 in the 
conference and t> Iti overall 

.As a team the Hawks were 
not totally displeased with 
their effort Hawk coach Roger 
Bechtold was plea.sed with his 
learn s overall defense, and he 
also saw some good offensive 
play Scott Bernlcky contrib 
uled 12 pomts and 11 retjounds 
and Tim Binder and Dan Mur 
phy had si.x and five assists, 

Despite Harper s poor 
record Ihey still have Ihe sec 
lional tournament at the sea 
sons eml to look forward to 
Assistant coach Joe Koski 
added. 'We re going to be 
.spoilers in conference the rest 
of the year while gearing up for 
the Seirlional '" Harper's first 
Sectional game will be played 
on Thursday. Feb 27 against 
Klfin ("ommunity College at 
l.aki> < ..unty in Grayslake 

This weekend the Hawks 
travel to Oglesby to face N4C 
leader Illinois Valley and will 
host the Joliet Wolves on 

Grapplers trounce Lancers 

The Harper wrestling team 
:i 2' destroyed the visiting 
Lake County "lancers 51 18 last 
Saturday afternoon. 

The Hawks were led by soph 
omore Dave Ryan who pinned 
Lancers' Jeff Niew at 4 ; 15. and 
Mike Sabolta pinned Kevin 
rimm .It 2 20 Other winners 

for the Hawks included Alan 
Schultz (1261 who .stopped his 
opponent al six minutes, and 
Pete Melecke 177^ who 
defeated his opponent 9 4 

Doug Hernandez 1 134 ) . Dave 
Bartels ( 150 1 and Brian Rathje 
'Heavvweighti all won by 

The Hawks are starting to I 
make their final push towards I 
preparation for the upcoming I 
Region IV tournament, Thel 
Hawks will visit the College of I 
DuPage this Saturday for a I 
dual meet before returning I 
home to host the Region tour- * 
nament on Feb I.S 





A .^1^ 









HaaU' anan RMtifi (!■« maak) aOMnpl* Ip pm tM Lanco apformM during IM 74 
■M, Harpar datMIM Late Csuntir 91 -1 1 In a OiMl iKMt al HaipH lau SMunttv; 

Swimmers look towards Regions 

By Kra Kdiik 
Sporti Writer 

Heading down the home 
stretch. Harper's .swim team 
faces DuPage this weekend 
with already eight swimmers 
set for the Nationals in the mid 
die of March 

Head coach Joe Nitch would 
like to win the DuPage dual 
meet, but is Iwiking forward to 
next weekend (Feb, 15-16 1 for 
the Region IV championships 
again at DuPage 

'Our toughest competition 
in the meet should come from 
Lincoln, who we defeated by 
one (Kiint (overall) earlier m 
the season (Nov 16 1," said 
Nitch ■ I'm right now having 
them rest up, and then they'll 
train harder next week for the 
Regionals ' 

Going into the dual meet 
with DuPage. Harper has a 3 
record in dual meets with vie 
tones over Lincoln. Carthage 
and DuPage Both Harper 
squads defeated the Chapar 
rals on Jan, 11 at Harper, The 
men's .squad won 39 17 while 
the women's .squad crushed 
DuPage 59 20 

All that is left for the Aqua 
Hawks is to improve on their 
■personal htsls" 

Kristine Budinger leads the 
women s team with four 
national qualifving times in 
the ,50 . KKJ and the 2(K) yard 
free and the 100 yard breast 
roke In all three events she 
has broken school records 

She also is a memb»>r of the 
three relay teams heading for 
Miami and the Nationals 

Another multiple qualifier 
on the women's team is Becky 
Zukowski in the 100^ and : 
yard butterfly and the 400-yar 
IM Deanne Mayday qualifie 
in the 1(X) yard backstroke ■ 
broke the school record in that] 
event Sophomore Cathi 
Rovetto qualified as a member] 
of the relay teams. 

On the men's side, sophj 
omore Todd Horndasch will 
travel to Miami and partici^ 
pate in the 100-yard and ; ' 
yard breaststroke. Briar 
Olson knotted a spot in the S 
yard freestyle and Ton 
Kuczek qualified in the 50-yar 

Mike Frayder is a membeij 
of the 4(K) yard medley rela]( 
qualified for the Nationals 





for your unwanted 


Sell, Buy or Trade 
through the Harbinger Classifieds 

Students advertise free 
Non-student rate is $4.00 for 8 lines. 

Call 397-3000, ext. 2460 
■ $ $$ss s s $ $$$ $ s$s $ s $s$$$ <$$$s$i$$s s s$$$$$ $ s$$- 

Vol. 20 No. 49 > 

February 13, 1986 


The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Olympian Rigby remembers 
Piiessure from competition 

Rv Kra t'Aiih 
SisfT Mrilrr 

i almost killed myself to 
stay cute.*" said two time 
Olympian gymnast Calhy 
RlRby McCoy tmsday niRht lo 
on absorbed tniwd at Harper's 

Rigby Mrt'oy. who finished 
fourth at the 72 Olympic*, 
spoke on her bouts with 
anorexic nervosa and the pxrs 
sures of fame Today, Cathy 
Rifjby McCoy i.s married with 
two children and is a commen 
taltir on ,r\B<'s Wide World of 

'i came out of the Olympics 
without a positive feeling 
externally I succeded, but 
internally I didnt I've always 
had to prove something tu 
other reople ' 

' 'K'-r pressures m her 

I career as a teen- 
■iKri ijiiie the problem (■( 
bulimia and anure.xia nervov,) 
Bulimiu IS the conlinuou.*., 
abnormal hunger while 
anorexia wtuch is a chnmic 
lack of appetite for food 

^T HcCIMim was STUCK. NM w«h •aimmtt^^iv* 
'uKl IPhom By nidi IWII 

milt, awl m an alvvatw 

Mv l)0(l> matured and il 
was hard to keep my weight 
down and stay al 89 My coach 
wanted me lo slay al that 
weight, but 1 couldn t gel down 

Most often 1 would eat often 
and then I would purge " 

Kigby said that she 
knew that both Ol^a Korbut 
and Nadia romcrui were 

i would do it once twice 
and then more often before 
perfecting the technique. 
Rifiby said about her sell 
induced vomiting "When 1 
looked intothe mirror 1 wiinled 
lo make sure my figure liMiked 
like a clay sculpture 

She said that some of the 
anoreixic victims would cat 3i 
to W.WMI calories a week 

'Vou become consumed 
with f(M)d in binnes and then 
become incredihj'. i;inh\ 
hcc.iUst' (if a Kirk lit "■••II 

1 was Iniiiu a (tmitile iilc 
sneaking into icvtaiirants and 
ctivering my tracks with per 
fume while livinu a life of a 


U\ t tillri-ll KlliU 
NPHv l-;i]lli>r 

.\Tf you (alliutJ behind in" It your answer is 
yes. stop by Iho Tutoniif; <cn 
terfor frcf help 

' : liK.-ated III Fi:il' 
111.- nifili.i iir>k 
|M">uK> uk.idcmic assistance 
to students 

Currently, the center 
employs 4M .Mi [ie«-r and profes 
sional tutor> The i»eer tutors 
must have received an 'A' in 
the course they plan to tutor 
and have their Instructors 

STUDENTS TuMtfav night in JUS 

Kj-mnasl ' 

In t)ot»i-cn Ihi- \It\j( d iitv 
Karnes of i;(i,K and lii72 in 
Munich, she was running 
scared" of the new- 
found lame 

i was oblivious to the tame 
I was stil the same litlk- ^irl 

Gumg into Ihc l«J72 Munich 
Olympics. Rigby and the ILSA 
team had been touted as the 
best in the history of the United 
States in the sport 

"I tried to ignore the outside 
expectations, but I didnl In 
reality our chances were very 
slim I for a medal i The media 
budt up our hopes" 

I thought I let down the 
entire country." 

In her first marriage. She 
couldnt confide in her hus- 
band about her problem But 
after remarrying she finally 
found someone who under 
stood her 

■Tom I McCoy i , was the first 
person who was truthful with 
me and on my side, I was doing 
it the wrong way He toid me he 
wanted a mate not a child " 

In the last four years, she 
said, has truly found success 
and IS much closer to being 
completely responsible. 

•If you free yourself from th 
opinions of others and live in 
the present while taking 
chances then you can reach tht 
obtrusive state of happiness." 

iiiacle eoiiveiiieiit 

ree movH\s aiailahle 

by <. nllrrn Klii)t 
Newt Citlar 

If you are not busy Thurs- 
ays at noon, why not go to 
306 to see free movies'' Surely 
t's not too far to walk, once 

ire already on campus 

I Program Board has changed 

|s film format and is now 

liowing films on a weekly 

SIS, instead of following its 

'iginal movie a month sched 

The reason lor this change 

, according to Kevin Young. 

films Chairperson, "We want 

> have weekly movies so pen 

pie will come on a regular 
basis We hope to develop an 
event that will bring Harper 
students together 

He also adds Since the 
movies are in the middle of the 
afternoon, they can be seen 
conveniently hy most 

"Risks Business slarnnK 
Tom CruLse will bv stiown on 
Febniary 13 

Also to ap(K>ar m February 
will be "Breakfast Club," a 
movie in which five students of 
different backgrounds unite 

■ aCM^U* CCMMI IHM X Hmvm (PImmd bf Roy Miyn) 

for a Saturday detention that 
prompts a surprising result; 
they're not too different! 
' Mov ie stars Molly Ringwald, 
Anthony Mictuel flail Kmiliu 
Estevez, Judd Nelson and \Hy 
Sheedy > 

March is ■Thrills and 
Chills " month The «th fea 
tures ■(;ho,stbiislcrs, ■ star 
ring Bill Murray and Dan 
Aykroyd 'Body Double, ' 
directed h> Brian DePalma 
I' Carrie .mil Dressed to 
Kill' , will hf stiiiwn on March 
U On the 2iilh, DePalma and 
Al F*acuKi team up in Scar 
face " for a stylish provocative 
and bold look al Florida s 
cocaine business. 

.\pril Mill he "Vive le Clint" 
month .'<i-v- Clint Eastwood in 
some ot Ills best films On the 
liith. Tightrope,' Sudden 
Impact on the 17lh and Pale 
Rider' on the Mth 

With all these great movies 
being shown right on school 
grounds, it would be easy lo 
gather a few friends and spend 
an enjoyable hour or two. 

Why not'' Us easy. fun. and 


Although .Math, DPR, Kng 
lisb, and Accounting are the 
most Irequeiiili iiii.'n-ixi sub 
jccts liil.ini.. .Lihli- 

111 .Mils It- Si f; i'-,v 

rlmloKV I'livsus. .\stniiuiiii\ 
.ind Chemistry Availability iil 
tutors dejiends on demand 

Tutoring is on a one to unc 
basis by appoinlmcril only 
Students may call Ihi' center at 
X2.i;i!» lo make an appomi 
ment. or they can stop by I he 
center at I heir convenience 
The center is open Monday 
thniugh Thursdav. «.;«) am to 
9 IMI pm. and Friday, 8:30 am 
to 4:.3H pm However, indi 
vidual tutors' schedules \ ary 

Tutors in high demand sub 
jects follow regularly , sched 
uled hours. Math. DPR. and 
Accounting tutoring is avail 
aiileiina walk in ba.sis .Alislnf 
llmeslots is available at the 
center These three subjects. 
and sign language also have 
group tutoring available 

At the heginnms of each 
semester, tutors attend a 
training session where they 
learn listening and studying 
skills. J lung with tutoring tech 
iii(|iies Sliidents are also 
1 a u i; h t about learning 

.■\ fai-iilty input group on 
lutiiriiiK meets mice a 
semester after midterms to 
receive leedback and sug- 
gestions from faculty mem- 
bers from the different 

If you would like more infor 
mat ion about the tutoring pro 
gram, stop by the center on 
Wednesday. Feb IS, from lo ;«i 
am to fi :Jii pm On this day , the 
tutoring center will hold an 
open house to give students an 
opportunity to become t)etler 
acqiiaint«i with the center and 
to meet the tutors Students 
also will observe tutors at work 
and will be able to have ques- 
tions answerwl. 

HCna AT BURGER KINO? Ho, |U« HH unarm b.i^j. i> alK 

bratfwr 9f lh« Sl»-p«lft mantmaitom glaM. (Ptwlo by Owayn* RomwrynoMralil) 



Why ilo Harper Muctnits pay 
(orZyn. ofcoOege? I'll leltymi 
wiiv to Mt • fMd ctkiratNin 
and a diMoma 

But after finLshing 2 yrs o( 
arduous study . thr Harper stu 
dnts are required to p;iy an 
•ddttional 115 to get » diploma 
(acrordinK to the Harper 
Mmuisiuns (H'ficei 

Come on' Give us a break! 
Every graduating student h«fe 
already paid approximately 
|2,M0 to get his degree 

II a student refuaes to pay 
the additional $15 the school 
frill keep whdt is rightfully his 

It IS like goinK to work and 

not getting paid after you 
finish your job 

Some peoplif arKUf that 
monev is used for procesiiillg 
the di-Krees. WHAT* That i» 
why we paid (or the clauses in 
th« first place ' 

All graduating students 
would be happy to pay 22 tents 
for the stamp, so the college 
could mail them their 

The students that are slay 
ing should hurry up and finish 
scnool before the colles*' 
decides to install toll txioths at 
the entrance of the schiKil and 
have to pay another US to get 
out of befe. 


Dear ISdtlor. 

In regard to Ranking 
Roger's article concerning 

.wulptures and art students on 
campus. 'I ain't no writing 
critic, but Ranking Roger's 
garbage just don I appeal to 
mv creative side " 

Kric \. '/ynda 

llear Editor. 

In the Feb 6 issue of the Bar 
binger. it was erroneously 


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implied that the WHOM televi 
sion set had been misappropri 
ated by station manager Ron 
Lovalt To clear up this mat 
ter. this television has never 
left the campus and has been in 
Media Services since it was 
received Furthermore. Ron 
l.«vatt has acted with profes 
sionalism. .sound judgement, 
and integrity throughout the 

lime I've known him. 

Jeanne I'ankanin 
l>irrrtor ofStodenl .\rlivitirs 

Editor s note Ron Loiatt I 
hacf many opporlunities lo\ 
clarify his position on the mat 
ter. As to why he refused to I 
comment, the Harbinger can \ 
oaiy speculate 

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The Martxriger, February 13, 1986, PBge 3 

Roger rnuks more people 

I BACK TO HIGH SCHOOL Mo |U«t »om» •vitft-rKC ot m« MnaM1» « 
I Ma vMT (PttotM »v (ttck HaM» 


Senates purposes) 

Did you ever pass by the student senate office and 
I wonder what s going on in there' Did you ever won 
der why the senate is there at all"* 

Like "me, you might be confused as to what the 
senate has clone in the past and is doing in the pre- 
sent According to senate president Paul Giancola. 
"the task of the senate is not evident throughout the 
semester or year, but rather over the period of two 

That might be true, but what has the senate shown 
for its work over the period of two years'* 

The most solid evidence of the senates work, in the 
past, has be«?n .selecting the class gift and appropriat 
ing funds for organizations on campus These organi 
zation include WHt'M, program board and the 
Harbinger Outside of these duties, the senate has not 
shown achievement toward bettering the school 

"There isn't a lot of continuity between last year's 
senators and this year's," said Michael Held, the 
I coun.selor aid representative. Perhaps this is the 
foundation of senate's problems. If the senators plan 
to be more productive, then good communication 
lines are needed l)etweeii senates 

But more than that, according to many senators. 
the underlying problem is the Tack of cooperation 
among senators. 

When asked about the progress of various subcom- 
mittees created for special projects, both Anne 
Hutchinson, the student trustee and Giancola admit 
to being unaware. 

What the senate does is not tangible. " savs 
Hutchinson. But for Harper students to feel the 
affects of the senate's work, it has to be tangible. 
Otherwise, the purpose of the senate to represent the 
student body is null. 

tMi yeah, first I wa.s (.ailed a 
cream puff 1 was loo 
easy on the art students nf 
Harppr Now my work Ls i;ar 
bage' ' Oh. Iherr ls no pleasing 
these pee ons 

This .Sue Bou.schard < sw lei 
ter lo the editor i person who 
has unf;ratefully put my arti 
lie down as 'garbaKe" is 
oin iously a master of the (x-n 
Didn't you know Despicable is 
s))elled with an e '* You did' I 
(jet It. its the arti.slic way of 
s|>ellinK "Hey man. don t bum 
my high' " 

You also tell me to •dont 
talk" and don I look Doyou 
really hear my words when 
you read my column'" Again it 
must he the arti.stic imagina 
tion of yours 

Kric Zynda also calls my 
work Herbage How creative 
Well, I've just seen the latest 
display of the different chairs 
by the art department And ya 
know what, I ain't buying it' 

The last time I .saw a row of 
chairs with paint splashed on 
them was at the garage sale 

Letter To 
The Editor 

Dear Editor 

In the Jan Kt issue of the 
Harbinger, pg .), who wrote 
the Abortion article- God' 

Item 2. .Andy Teng. alias 

Ranking Roger" really 
lowered himself lo something 
other than human 

I as a Harper student artist , 
as well as many of my as.soci 
ales have taken great offen.te 
to some of Tengs comnients. 
not playing with a full deck ' 
I think Teng is confusing art 
ists with 'Go Fish " 

To someone who is ignorant 
of art. which Teng obviously is. 
sure- one may not understand 
and may very well be a bit 
skeptical of Vhe campus .sculp- 
tures But hey, lU minutes of 
research can make a world of 
difference For those who 
would like to broaden their 
horizons, enroll yourself in Art 
Semiiur I. it'sonly a ihr class 

near my house And for a set of 
SIX. they wanted $2 What a 
great scam I should've bought 
thorn and sold it to Harper for 
«i.U<lo But at the tunc, I didn't 
think lit It ^llu see, 1 am t iin 

I do have one question 
dirin t anyone read my column 
on MTV or is the Harp«'r cam 



pus still in a time warp But on 
to bigger and better things 

It seems "war of the Harper 
clubs' IS on I^st Kssue. when 
we published the story on 
WHC.M, we got some adverse 
words from many people 
involved with .Student 
Activities They even went as 
far as to .steal our furniture 
What next' 

with no homework : it couldn't 
be any simpler 

A type of outline is available 
pertaining to the campus art 
work and their creators, and 
can be obtained by contacting 
almost any Art Faculty mem 
twr. or by requesting it from 
the Harbinger's secretary 

Yes. all of my art a.ssoci 
ates have I y s over 30, 
tielieve it or not In fact, not 
only are they academically 
intellectual, but. cullurall'v and OVV.H MINDKI) 
Teng has a problem with this, 
it's commonly called 

Seems to me that 'Ranking 
Roger " was conveniently con 
ceived so that Teng could write 
unsatisfactorily and get away 
with it keeping his cherished, 
baptized name all SPARKLY 
CLKA.N .After reading the rub 
bish he put out I can see why he 
didn't sign his name to it. that 
would be somewhat of a death 
wish wouldn't it 

No doubt, some little rat 
without a neck from the 
WHCM crew was in on this Ya 
see. the chairs and couches 
removed from the Harbinger 
office were originally in the 
pool table lounge These pieces 
of furniture were, um, bor- 
rowe<l by the Harbinger And 
although everybody knew of 
their presence in the Bmger 
office, they were content witfi 
allowing the staff of this paper 
rest their butts on them 

However, when the WHCM 
story hit the press, suddenly 
the tables turned, literally. 

It was horrible, all these 
nasty memos came flying in 
our office, accu.sing us of vio- 
lating everything in the world 
except somebody's daughter 

But you know what, the staff 
of the Harbinger is tough and 
unstirred We plan to start a 
drive to raise money for fur 
niture We are currently 
gathering deep and dark 
secrets of school admin- 
istrators and will sell them to 
the highest bidder. 


Dear alias "Ranking 
Roger", This is in reference to 
your last article about us art- 
ists, obviously you don't know 
anything about art and its 
intnnsic value to the world and 
to life in general If you don't 
know what vou are talking 
about, DON'T TALK' ikeep 
your words to yourself > If you 
don t like what vour looking at, 
DON T look: (Keep your 
thoughts to yourself I Why 
don I you show your identity, 
.so those of us who "aren t play- 
ing with a full deck" can criti- 
que your style of clothing and 
your major area of study, (if 

To the editor of this news- 
paper, who may or may not 
have proofread this article. I 
think it was very dispicable of 
you to print hLS garbage 

Sae Boaschani 


C tM mm t m ft* » 

PhotOpinion Photos by Roy Reyes 

Do you believe in love at first siglit? 

Larry PralMn 

No. I Iwlieve in hi*t at lirat 

Ami TripatU 

'Ves 1 do, I'm a ronuuitic 

Kris Isomohanl 
Liberal ArU 

No. because it never hap- 
pened to me. 

Tina L. 
Interior Desiga 

Yes, I believe love at first 
sight, but It never happened to 
me I wish it would happen to 


William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin & Kosellc Roads 

Palatme. IL UHB) 


Bl w i lirM t Minaifrr 
C»Eai(rtiiiim«il Mtan 

S|»ns Edillir 
PHUju t'^dllur 


Rudy Amu 

Rut Hill 


The HARBINGER is the slu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is .subject to editing. All 
Letters to the-Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call Jtr? 3000 ext 4W or 

1 4. Th* HwtMngw. Fttnary 13 1986 


^n Schola. co-ordinator of 
the Refrigeration and Air con 
ditioning program o( Harper 
College will speak to students 
about opportunities in 
refrigeration and air <.oridi 
tioning careers at ncxm on Feb 
18. A241b 


FICTION FANS' A new elub 
has recently formed and is in 
need of more enthusiaslic 
members For mor intorma 
tionon the club, call Mike Held 
or Chaim Krausc at X2244 

Jazz Concert 

The Harper College Jazz 
Band I'oncert originally sched 
uled for Wed . Feb 19. has been 
canceled The ne.xt Harper 
Jaiz Band Concert will he 
given on Wed . May 7, at 8pm 
in the BIdg J theatre For 
information about other 
upcoming evenl.s call the Infn 
Hotline, X2552 


Eloberta Rubinson. a skokie 
housewife who plays pop sonss 
on the accordion, has come 
from the David tetterman 
^iw to Harpers own stage in 

On Feb li. at 7 pm she will 
open the -World's Worst Film 
Festival " Tickets for this 
event are $:t in advance. Si SI 
at the door Those who endure 
the full program will receive a 
SI rebate 

Buv ticket.-* from Ihr t)ii\ 
off ice oi J bidg (rii!! '■■ • ■ 
pm Mon througti 
am to A 3<i pm on Fi 

Puzxl* An»w«r 

■ lUlrftHnla 


iuqdSqqc} do 
iddqd odd oq 





iCC liDDfi DQD 

p" 11 iMi w iM tl *iM' f 


The Career and Life Plan 
ning Center will hold two 
semmars for students who are 
•undefided" about choosing a 
major and or career The ses 
sionswillbeheld Wed . Feb 1S». 
at 12 pm and 7 pm m the Career 
Center. A:M7 


The Harp»'r College Kduca 
lional Foundation is sponsor 
mg two IIWIO scholarships for 
the 86- '87 year . one will go to a 
music student, and the oilier to 
a theatre student 

Students interested m apply 
mg can contact Robert Tilloi 
son I Music I at X2569 or Marv 
Jo Willis I Theatre 1 at X24-1W 
Applications are available in 
the Music Office. Bldii C 
riHim216 Deadline for applica 
lions IS March M. IW6 

Intl. Club 

The International Students 
Club will meet on .Monday. 
February 17. at 2 pm. in room 
f'Za Directed by John Davis 
the club is otx-n to all inter 
ested Harper students Come 
one. come all' 

Air Force 

An Air Force Officer search 
will be held February 11 13. al 
the Westm Hotel. O Hare. «) am 
III 6pni Pii-iliiins include fly 

waft SSI cw»i TtstTimi ctwTiM 




tyfH* StCTlON 

Onarad « Hwpar Ca««gt 
CtaMM StMrtIng Now! 

great cle£>tirotion:^ irx. 



MARCH 29-APRIL 6. 1986 
packags lacladaa: 

• 7 day*/ 7 nights lodging at l;he delux* 

Sonchase IV Contlos or Saida Towers Condos 

* 4 PoolBlde Partlfts 


par parson 

CALL: KIM 1-900-2BS-91 



ing. technical, and non tech 
nical officer slots Applicants 
must posess Kir soon com 
pletei a four year degree and 
meet menial physical 

Contact TSat Kulanil Stine 
tie at I ;{12 1 1)86 :W21 > collect > . to 
make an appointment with the 
search team or to obtain addi 
lional info 


The .\war(l for Kxcellence 
Scholarship will be awarded 
for tuition, fees books, and 
supplies for fall and spring 
'8(>-'«7 semesters 

Criteria lor application 
include .i .i til' A. minimum of 
it hou^-^ completed by end of 

spring Hfi semester, full time 
student both semesters, eligi 
bility for graduation spring of 
87. statement of educational 
professional goals, and three 

Obtain applications in the 
Office of Financial Aid. A:«>4 
Deadline for applying is April 
U. 1986. 

Britain Tour 

Visit staleley homes and 
gardens, cathedrals, castles 
and cottages Explore the see 
nic landscape celebrated by 
British poets and painters Dis 
cover a rich literary and cul 
tural heritage 

The lour spends 3 nights in 
London. 3 in the l^ke District. " 
2 in Stratford. 2 in Edinburgh, 
and 2 in Wa les. w ith overnights 
in Harrogate and Winchester. 

Cost of the tour is Slli67, This I 
covers all transportation from 
Chicago, touring by private 
motorcoach. seminars, hotels. I 
and most meals Participants | 
also must enroll for Human- 
ities credit or continuing edu- 
cation units 

Tour members may join an 1 
optional lour of Ireland. June 
27-July 3 at a cost of J;i99. 

For brochures and more I 
information, call .Martha [ 
Simonsen. X2326. or the Lib- 
eral Arts Oivi.sion. X22H5 


Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
care in all areas of women's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & referrals 

• Pre-marital blood tests 


For information and or appointment call: 
3S9-7575 553 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatine 

Osy^irne evmmg and Saturday Appoinlments 

Western Illinois University 

Discover The Western Advantage For Transfer Students 

Special Statue: Weslern has a special compact agreement 
*iih communiiy colleges 'fiat enables us to admit iransler 
stuOents with a uanste' Associate Degree vnth Junior ^ 
siaofling and lull Cfedil lor our basic curriculum -^^ 

(general education) requirement This usuaiiv 
means a savings m remaining courseworH ^y^ 
I lor a degree 

■ tt-accwor IftwstBirn'tl umxifM 
2 *'2' firogrmn ftwwn turo- 
riji«n *'e a deiwtvd course- 

D^ ■c-AtTisie' gijr*!* to voi*^ 
tiegitwe tfO"^ fffi-btiiTiiftfi to 

■ Oi'WOu'!"'' Oit' «i*sy !'■' 


Dates: February 19, ?0 

Times: 8:50 *.«, - ?:00 p.h. Place: Siudent Ccnier 


Tna Htftniij^. feOruAry 13. 1986. Page b 

•Eliminators' can wait 

« * 

Aadrri* Prior 
DnUHT OuHbv 

Olrrrlr^ by Prlrr MaiiMKiaii 
I V iJurwl ky CUmrtrs BaMl. 

Eliminators ,s one of the 
many science fiction movies 
released by EMPIRK Pu 
lures Other movies from the 
same company include 
"Ghoulies" and "Re 
Animator " 

The production company 
does not seem to want to stray 
from science fiction and plans 
on releasing an abundance of 





By Aady T«|( 

Did you ever get brain 
damage from walchinp tfm 
many bad movies. dSide from 
history class"" W<»l! here s 
your chance 

The -tth Annual World s 
Worst Film Fest will start on at 
7PM this Saturday, the I5lh. 
tli|!hlightin»> this ivont will be 
the return of Mikr ll.immtTS 
Private Kyp 

Dare to show hi> (a( i- on 
stage again, liammcrs util 
make his triumphant rrlurn 
despite mmifrmi^ iIimmI v His 
KivK ini(irrsonali>ni hii> ttif 

Hiding; in the ,ii>!' > 
. ., .ii .. it) ami Iciivmi.; 

.Mso appearing ;il the ii's 
tival will be Roberta Kubfri 
son. an acconiianisi aci-orsnn 
to her 

i9ie will be piTlurmmf; vari 
ous tunes from the Wis. incliid 
ing such hits as • ■ l^st Ira m I < i 
Clarksville." by the Monkees 
■ Light My Fire." by the tXiors 
and others; "Age of Aquar 
ius." by 5th dimension and "I 
Want to Hold Your Hand, by 
The beatles and The U'twrs 

The main events will I* the 
films, sort of 

"Head, " featuring the 
Monkees. will begin at Tl'M Al 
8:30. "Batman The Movie 
will be shown After a short. 
but not short enough intermis 
sion in which Roberta will per 
form, ■Gidgcl Goes Hawai 
ian'" will hit the surf and the 
screen Andat midnight, Jerry 
liewis and his kids will appear 
on the screen to do whatever he 

If you havent figured it out 
by now, IN' theme iH-himi this 
years festival islheWs. man 

Tickest are on sale at the box 
office for $3 in advance and 
13 SO at the dour with a $1 
rebate at the end of the 

Says Michael Ncjman. the 
Coordinator of Student 
Activities and all around giHid 
e^. "This ei'ent has iMHome 
bigger than b;ik«Kl pila liivarl 


new ones They iniludc 
"Ghoulies 11 and 'Mutant 
Hunt" along with many other 
strange titles 

EMPIRK s movies are not 
known for being hugely bud 
geted. and ■Kliminators' is no 

■■Eliminators" is "■a mtides 
tly budgete<l Raiders of the 
Lost Ark" according to Den 
nis Murphy, executive in 
charge of production C'onsid 
enng the fact they didn i have 
much money to work with, it is 
a mildly entertaining movie 

The movie is about a half 
human android imandrc id tor 

short), played by Patrick 
Reynolds, who escapes the evil 
clutches of .Abbott Reeves, 
played by Roy Dotrice Reeves 
createtl the mandroid after he 
was discovered near death and 
then him as a guinea pig 
for his time travel 

During the mandroids flight 
from the evil scientist, his 
friend Takada is killed trying 
to help him escape Beiore 
Takada dies, he instructs man 
droid to find .Nora Hunter, 
played by Denise Crosby lit- 
eventually finds her and also 
t'ontiiiuMl on pagr > 

"ir FOUR weeYsToucan be1n"1 


Hii;hl rii'V^ ■ ■ .1 

ltM;":'i-.i:' !:.•■; , ' ,- ,: a,... | 

Aft.-: /■,:,,.,■• . .*-•■ I '■l,i--M"'- -II ■ ::i; An>i | 

Saturday sections j 

Til ftiiil nut miirf 111'.! i; ' I 



'^-'•■.1. H„,-i- i-'.|.- i.' ■-■'!. ■■■• :i ''ls-i il2ATFMFk 


CONAN LEE AND MTRICK REYNOLDS (Irl ARE th« ttart Of the n«« plcturvt. 

D. U. I. 

Legal Defense 

D«I*A.L - D.U«I 


Law Oflflc-cs of 


24-Hoiu' Answering Scrvkt 

Cook - DuPage - Lake 

Her dream was to coach high school football. 
Her nightmare was Central High, 

oncs>? nM aiM a) Tin FourW AnnMl 

(>ag> t. Th* nammgar Honaiy M 1M6 


Not Just Comics, 

SV9N y^ufHe. li 

AA/O »0<^ (SOT ^fcCA 





OCUNG THE JOB COPS a>f<T>W«XE e»0«8<»VQoo9««nN«Bon 

1 Succor 


13 0illsMd 


IS Sandy wula 

17 Pronoun 





27 E<mi 

2S Li«l«n«d lo 

29 EdlbW MM 

31 Drunkard 

34 Bal>y1on4an 

35 Waiidasi 
39 And 

42 Crown 


10 Woa word 

1 1 Saoaraia 
16 Mada Hwur. 


22 Thraa-toad 

23 Laan-lo 

24 Rv 

25 Sun god 
30 Abaft 
33 Scurvy on* 
3< Lagal mai- 

37 Parting hai- 

40 Longafor 



43Naar dum 

4S Scala now S4 Layar 

47 Enduroa M Tuna fiariod 

41 vaaaal 57 Hurry 

49 Unaapiralad 56 Oiocaaa 

50 Manwran- 61 1 


51 Dusky 

52 Pronoun 

53 Exclamation 
55 ScoHs 

59 Hoilalry 

60 Wigwam 

62 Eiacl 

63 Fooilikapart 

64 Man <i nam« 

65 Ralional 

1 Possaaaad 

3 — Vagas 

4 Make raady 

5 Glossy taCKic 























Ti ^ 






















J P 




















au*o OCCUPANCY »^ J^ 

rMTH nuJtaromAjnm tf*f\A 



Cnnlinurd from pagr i 

aquires the aid of other charac 
ters along the way to deliver 
his vengence upon the evil 

■■Elulllrlall■r^ was filmed in 
Spam and looks lilie it loo The 
movie is supposed to take 
place in the Mexican jungle but 
has the resemblance of a Cal 
ifornia forest preserve The 
outdoor shots were closely 
realistic but the indcmr sets 
were much more convincing 

Since the movie budget was 
small, there is a possibility the 
acting and special effects will 
reflect it Well it looks as if 
most of what budget they did 
have was spent on special 
effects The special cffet-ts are 

The Hartunaef. Fetjruary 13 1986. Pag* ' 
better than most sci-fi flicks. 

1 don't want to discredit the 
actors and actres.sess but there 
are no Sir Lawrence Olivier 
among the cast 

The acting is pleasant at 
times by certain characters 
But no one in specific because 
no one w as consistent 

The action of the movie was 
average or less and at times 
just made the movie drawn 
out The flow of the movie did 
not have an overwhelming 
appeal and caused the movie to 
be mediocre 

Overall Kliminators ' is 
just another action movie and 
will be more popular on televi- 
sion than at the box office Do 
not put this movie on your pri 
ority list of movies to see and 
wait until it comes out on video 

Bv Bra Hirsck 

Classified Ad 

student non commercial 
classifieds- free 

Penonals up to five lines- 
Si 00 

Non student classifieds —up 
to eight lines. $4 00. 50 cents 
each additional line 

Prepayment required for all 
classified and personal ads 

Call 387 3000. ext 4«) or 461. 
or come to the Harbinger office 
in A .1S7 for additional in 

PT Kl LI. Tim>- S4lc» ("s avail Im 
outgninit (WTl«in !*a«l tin aimmissum 
liaaat firs lirtwwn »-S. M K SM vtwr 
owiKiiKlul* PteasrCatl m mri 

Rir Sair 

r(iR SALE Dwil l>rivM wltwari^ 

e.imi riiUBv-HU. alter > 

fBF.f; lONSI UTION li 

Ireal nf>?cl!> U" i'l'l'' I" I 
injury divor 

and werkmil 


:.■ I'lion*' 
II m Eve* 
.ible Law 
5iic««r B«*ef iAMoc-.lJIloE G«H. 

TME BmOS »«"« FLOCK l»IO » H«p» Coll»»» durtnfl « 
« |u« MO «• Dm •ni'M I" tM i« Mulphving ° 

Help llanliHt 

UXiWNi; FOR a Job' TV llUnoit Jl* 
Stnm has many i<* 1ijHB(|». boUi full 
mi part Vatr. m Uv arras ot clincM, 
pnleuional trchnical. wareknu*. 
KUil, rei«aiir«i« and (nflon Tlwre 
an atw wnvvoni ant ckiM care lot 
inn W* at locUfd In Sulldtnii A 
Room 1*7 Hmir. »™ « »i i "• •» «• 
p m Mtwrfay tlir 

wArrRtssES.w-vi ' ' ' «*» 

rf:NDERS. Ye OW'' '"*" '"" *" 
Tuajtcl, JK JTM Palaliw »l ;l." 

JtlHS MtHS J<>il!i 

Pai.t Kr«win»( t'lmparty nrcd^ 
amblliaus (leiiple llftut |>.>«illons 
viaamiT mmm" 

MU<lt«l»l»»»ll»«*«™ „ 

.n »«■« 17 «* |W Imir Wl lime '■ 

-■r w«M^ 

Mr (KMHlman 44l^l9il' 

I'ART TIKBE Itmtlry la 
..Ip floManlMtiiclwai 

.>nd Co 


Tioin*' like makeup —•■ ■ ' 

4ralKW'E»M<'«>l»»rnint!-«par< '"•"■ 
oailb* Brown W-ltni 

JOWOUIl Nanny Nrtwoe* «l wef 
ii»|l««lb*u» Y»u«lin««»Bj««rcre 
Miw^ltMemr he vMam M> relocile 

K_a«l for J * 12 month (f»mmrtmei« lor 
<r»al Mian . henefit* amlicrtliW" 
lilmn* Air transporlatwn prnviiled 
W»rm lovtm (amille* pri-«Ti-"iie<l h> 
i, IM »« U dWOHf 'rtMti HEI.IiM. 
IIASUS. INC . M WOiPEjl "ij '1 
a«n I Ml KM-nC- NO FEE- lAiIca 
tunriMiNHCiTadaiiSliim < 

amwERNED ABOl T a potuUe preg 
nanry' free preRnam-y l«stin« coun 
leliiig and awisUnce Perionjil and 
ewrfldcnUat (lelf Single Mother Sup 
■art Graup and P«l Abortiun roumel 
nH amor Palatine oHk* Preaervalion 
oTHuman Dtgntty PH DIISKW* 

WOMEN S RAI' tnm' '"T c«n|»ii>»' 
mi««aleoor»v«»«i»W*«n«n I™ 
tmXm»tu, nnweiik ma iiwt aider 
itandiM and Mnvart Lett talk Oni t 
r<e< Muk Vim aee impiirtaiil' Pleaiie 
call Cvnaie Meetmui on eampus 

in t^alatliie 
USW N«irtli»««l Hililmay 
'RT Hi 
A deal t < Jfv place 
I Bdrm t I*»rm l Iklrni 

KilehmHtet jvaibhfc shjri- .-ip''"^'-- 
«rilh room»n»l« CnliirTV 
bed ayailaU* MnH ixtr 
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from H.*f i ' v.« 

(rum M V. ■ «' I 

I... al Mi-«.~... ---,,-,;- *" 

fUf m«M* waji-per da.*, i-aw Paul at 

Vacalioii/ l'ra\«'l 

SISBATHKRS' rALL Rob .579 9311 
tuv the lun ■ 7 mght,» « days 'Xi the 
beach in the sun Ft Ijoderdale. tl» 
Dayuma • tan and trans 

and men COMMISSIONS by selline 
quality spring break tripr. lo SOITH 
PADRE ISLAND Call Kim at lireat 
ttesilnaUnn. Im- l«» a« Wl 

SPRIM •'-i--,'-: 


,» ...... .. i......n.. 



SEX IN .1.: 

• t^iuderdak' It s 

.SchaumburK H 
rmglin Besttin.. 
Anne IM mill 

I inaehi!- 


am) alhletic people net-'.. 
ma(talii)e»dverti!iinK Vv. 
cnoMvl hegwnersi Cail spi^ni-rr mduiu 
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belterlhMl. K.-. .i.|.-.-i.l 

warmer Iik'..' ' '" ■.■■'.''"" 

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If vnure a qiialilv person, vim 
.-a <|Uiility plotT Call fw vimr 
,„.. i»ji:li spnngbreaH partv Now 

«(4-(imi. a*k lot l<*ai:".- Mil .-!■>. N 

SttRED BV HARPKlt . . .1 1 > ' 1 


» IXlMIMi K Happv V.ilcntim- s tla> 
10 jomeone *ho hat bruught me miii-d 
h appmaui 1 U >V B VIH" Dnaaa 

THE l,OVE FIjUWS to eyeryime Irom 
the UAHBIMXIf 11 « Jm m«ni> 

I St III K Uti-.l-; .SflKVlt K 


MANY .ItlBS \\ \ll Mil I 

Slop in at riHiin \ .;i7. 

n^^ 1. T^• Hwtmgtc. FaOruary 13. 1906 

Lady Hawks extend win streak to four 

Bjr Km Ediik 
SportN Writrr 

The Lady Hawks stretched 
their winning streak to four 
games with a lopsided 83 48 
blitz Tuesday night over the 
Joliet Lady Wolves. 

Both Harper s big guns cen 
ter Michele Coakley and for 
ward Rhonda Somsky had 2i 
points apiece (iuard Pam Car 
penter contributed 12 and the 
other starting guard Angie 
Reinhofer chipped in 10 

Harper enters into tonight s 
(Thursday game aeainsi 
Rock Valley in Rwkforcl » ith a 
7-4 record in the North Central 
Community College Con 
ference and 9-14 overall 

Coakley finished off the scor 
ing in the first half as the l^dv 
Hawks led 45 12 

Even late in the second half 
when head coach Tom 
Teschner used most of his 
bench the lead continued to 
grow The Lady Hawks bench 
scored 23 points 

'We've finally turned the 
corner.*' said Teschner whose 

team lost at Joliet in the other 
meeting between the two 
teams this season 

"We've finally in (he last 
week or so had (en players 
physically ready to play " 

Over ttie wt-ekend. the Lady 
Hawks did something they 
don t normally do They won at 
Illinois Valley with a eonvinc 
mg 60 45 victory 

Coakley again had the hot 
hand as she scored 20 point.s .A 
pair of dozen points from Angie 
Reinhofer and Rhonda Somsky 
helped to change their luck in 
the central Illinois city 

"Illinois Valley has always 
been tough at home, so this was 
a big win for us " stated head 
Coach Tom Teschner 

The Lady Hawks controlled 
Triton 82 75 Tuesday night at 
M building 

Center Coakley was hitting 
all night from laside as she led 
the Hawks with 2.i points 
Stimsky. averaging 17 points. 
per game was next with 21 
points and forward Keinhoefer 
chipped in IS points. 

The Hawks led from the start 
when they jum(ied out to a 5-0 

■We seem to get way ahead 
and then rela.x while the faucet 
drains." said head coach 
Teschner whose team had 
leads in the upper teens 
"When I was just about In suh 
they came back" 

The Lady Hawks who have 
b«-en averaging 19 turnovers a 
game gave the ball up 23 times 
to Triton. 

"Turnovers have been the 
story this season. " said 
Teschner "If we cut back on 
that, we could win most of our 
remaining games ' 

But the Lady Hawks had 
the Triton TroJan^ 

outsized with Coakley and 
Somsky bringing down the 
rebounds The Hawks outshot 
the Trojans shooting 35 for W 
from the field 

The Lady Hawks are looking 
forward to their date at the 
state sectionals beginning 
Feb 25 at Klgin 

I KURT2 ayM Dm n« during Hirpafi e»-ac owctim vhaiKv agUnM Rw 
^ l>r Oanym RainwryiiaiinW) 

Cager's hustle can't 

catch UHiiois Valley 

Hy Tarn BeadtT 


The Harper Hawks hustled 
and battled Saturday night 
but could not overcome the 
inside strength of the host Illi- 
nois Valley Apaches IVCC 
held on to second place in the 
North Central Community Col- 
lege Conference by handing 
Harper a 76 (i6 loss 

Despite what the records 
might indicate, the Apaches 
i8 2inN4C.214ov'eralli had a 
tough time shaking the visit inR 
Hawks 119. 6-19 i 

Illinois Valley, led by « V 
center Billy Jtie Millers 29 
points and 15 rebounds, mus 
cled Its way to an early lead 
Harper lacked the ability to 
overcome the Apache lead 

When Harper pulled close. 
IVCC s Miller and Todd 
Rankin ( 12 points. 11 rebounds ' 
tixik control and .scored in ke> 

A bright s[Mil lor tin- Hawk.s 
was the play of freshmen for 

Men's Basketball 

ward, hteve .lerrick ' 11 
points! Jernck craftily i)osi 
tioned himself against the 
larger opponents under the 
boards and pulled down i:l 
retKiunds six of which were 

The players dun I seem to be 
inlimiriated by pUiyini; Icaiu-s 
with much better records 
"Opposing teams think we're a 
pushover Wause of our poor 
record and lack of depith." said 

The Hawks feel they are 
beginning to see the light 
which leads to more victories 
"We're starting to play with 
more confidence We re start 
ing to put together forty min 
utes of good basketball It's 
just a matter u! Iiiiu- until we 
put together .some wins." said 
Jernck Harper does not have 
much lime, though There are 
only four games remaining 
Ijefore the Hawks begin their 
sectional lournamenl 

LAOV HAWKS FOnWARO Rnonm Sainiky gem Iw Ow Mipw <>ur<n« 
mg <X JollM Tumday night. (Pholo by Omyna RaznwynawiM) 

Hawks triumph 
in overtime 

HARPER S STEVE JERRICK pull in Itn OHmwn* ntbourxl Hntn' 
points •nd Scad B<f nicky wlHi 11 polnli Md ttw iMm to 1 a 684C 
by Dwbynv Rozmarynowftlii} 



The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

^ ^ Dnigs expe